Polling shows that most Americans want their president to be religious. An atheist candidate does not — if you’ll excuse the pun — “have a prayer.”
A week after refusing to endorse presidential candidate Hillary Clinton on Meet the Press—saying that her "substance" regarding economic inequality remains to be seen—New York City Mayor Bill De
It is interesting, and sometimes instructive, to know the religious backgrounds of presidential candidates.
The gap between the rich and the rest of us continues to grow. But just as American wages have stagnated, so too has the public’s interest in combating income inequality.
Adil Shamoo, in a Baltimore Sun editorial, sees Benjamin Netanyahu’s speech to Congress as an indication that what Netanyahu really wants is war with Iran.
Noam Chomsky, an American linguist and political dissident, has called the Islamic State terrorist group one of the "main effects" of the 2003 U.S. invasion of Iraq.
The remark was made Monday in an interview with Democracy Now!
A new Pew Research Center survey finds 72 percent of Americans say religion's influence is declining in society, the highest percentage since Pew began measuring the trend in 2001.
The Coalition on Human Needs reports regularly on topics like the children at the border, unemployment insurance and Rep. Paul Ryan’s Poverty Plan.
Conversations with Sr. Camille: He's only 22, but John McCarthy is already making a difference to those for whom the political process to better the world seems unreachable.
Column: The event may have marked a turning point for the U.S. church, a return to a nonpartisanship combined with public advocacy.