Sally Steenland interviews Courtney Fowler, the conference lay leader for the Great Plains Conference of the United Methodist Church, about her work to support maternal and family health.
The fight for liberty and justice requires persistence and envisioning a more perfect union.
The lack of paid sick days forces American workers to make the no-win choice between job and family.
Sally Steenland interviews Matthew Ellis, CEO of National Episcopal Health Ministries, about the importance of the church in health care leadership.
Contrary to mainstream assumptions, much of the religious community supports a woman’s right to make decisions about her own reproductive health.
Despite the distractions of the coming year, it’s important to hold basic, long-lasting truths in mind in order to experience purpose and joy.
Conservatives should value the bonds of loyalty and commitment not just in marriage but also in the workplace, where bosses have obligations to their workers.
Sally Steenland and the Very Rev. Gary Hall discuss the one-year anniversary of the Sandy Hook school shooting and why faith leaders are at the forefront of gun control prevention advocacy.
After four decades, the Religious Right is losing its grip, and a generous, justice-minded Christianity is gaining public attention and support.
Corporations don’t have religious liberty; human beings do.
Mandating prayer at local town board meetings mixes government and religion in a way that is harmful to both.
Sally Steenland interviews Joan Lamunyon Sanford, a reproductive justice advocate and the executive director of the New Mexico Religious Coalition for Reproductive Choice, about her work to defeat a proposed 20-week abortion ban in Albuquerque.
A new CAP poll shows that Americans are more open to diversity and reducing inequality than the media and politics portray them to be.
As the government shutdown dragged on, female senators broke through the impasse with a compromise plan to put Americans back to work and save the global economy.
Hace unas semanas los Republicanos de la Cámara de Representantes aprobaron un proyecto de ley que corta $40 mil millones de asistencia alimentaria a hombres, mujeres, y niños que lo necesitan. Después, se negaron a aprobar la extensión de la capacidad de endeudamiento para el gobierno a menos se hagan cambios a la Ley de Seguro de Salud Asequible (ACA, por sus siglas en inglés), una ley que dará cuidado de salud a más de 25 millones de estadounidenses sin seguro.