By: Bob Ferguson Evangelism has become a missing element in moderate Baptist life. If sharing the good news doesn't become the central focus of our mission, U.S. Protestant Christianity will lose its slow battle with attrition.
By: Mitch Randall The techniques of a capitalistic marketplace have penetrated the church and are instilled in many Christians' everyday lives. In our efforts to keep up appearances, we're lying to ourselves and to God.
By: Hailey Brenden People in nations with few resources will be hardest hit by climate change. One Baptist worker is doing his part to change that by working with the garment and textile industries in an eastern Asian country.
By: EthicsDaily Staff Few U.S. Catholics have positive views of Islam or know a Muslim personally, a Georgetown University report says, with 30 percent holding very or somewhat unfavorable views of Islam.
By: EthicsDaily Staff Many Americans believe climate change and global warming are due to the effects of human activities. However, based on their varied responses, they're uncertain on the best way to move forward.
By: Michael Parnell Movies are an art form. There's much more going on than pretty pictures up on a screen. One church is connecting with its community by showing secular movies and discussing their spiritual messages.
By: Stacy Sergent Our society encourages and praises workaholism, but working too much and neglecting our own needs inevitably leads to burnout. Here are five ways you can care for yourself on the job.
By: EthicsDaily Staff U.S. customs surrounding death and dying are not homogenous, a Baylor University professor says. Latino death practices differ significantly from those of Anglo Protestant families.
By: Stuart Blythe Social media reveals that Christians viscerally hold different views on ethical issues. However, we must find other places to express those differences than only social media. Maybe church is a good place to start.
By: Jeni Martin Our human need for companionship is great and runs deep in our souls. We aren't meant to be alone, isolated or to survive on our own. Many who live on the fringe of society merely lack a healthy community.
By: EthicsDaily Staff A total of 15.8 million homes, or 12.7 percent of U.S. households, suffered from food insecurity in 2015. That's down from a high point of 14.9 percent in 2011, but still above pre-recession levels.