Liberal Protestants and the Polarization of the U.S.
An excerpt from the new book, “Before the Religious Right: Liberal Protestants, Human Rights, and the Polarization of the United States.”By Gene Zubovich
Zelensky Is a Jewish Hero. Some Jews Worry the Acclaim Won’t Last.
Ukraine’s history is rife with antisemitism, only made worse by conflict.By Jane Eisner
What Does the Russian Invasion Mean for Religious Minorities in Ukraine?
As the long shadow of Russia falls on Ukraine, religious minorities are among those who are most at risk.By Anna Piela
What Does It Mean to Say Jesus Was a Refugee?
Something has changed to make this message both widely popular and newly enraging.By Shira Telushkin
How Meatpacking Work and Faith Intersect in the Heartland
Kristy Nabhan-Warren discusses her new book, “Meatpacking America: How Migration, Work, and Faith Unite and Divide the Heartland.”By Eric C. Miller
The Religious Conversions That Changed American Politics
Rebecca L. Davis talks about her new book, “Public Confessions.”By Eric C. Miller
The 20-Year Media Spectacle of Saving Afghan Women
The focus on the suffering of Afghan women deflects attention from the more difficult questions about what the U.S. actually set out to achieve in the longest war in our history.By Tazeen M. Ali
The Religious Activism Behind U.S. Refugee Policy
Advocacy for (or against) particular refugee groups tends to follow sectarian and political allegiances.By Lauren Turek
Irreconcilable Similarities: Why Jews in Israel and the United States Are Drifting Apart
The two nations are becoming more similar, even as they drift apart.By Eli Gottlieb
The Atlanta Shootings, Evangelical America, and the Korean War
We have to understand the multiple historical roots of violence against Asian American women.By Helen Jin Kim