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Christian Billionaire Goes on Trial for Major Wall Street Fraud
Federal prosecutors are trying to prove that Bill Hwang committed massive market manipulation through his investment firm Archegos. His defense says he was trading like anyone else on Wall Street.
One of Oldest Books in Existence Will Be Sold, Worrying Scholars
An ancient codex, containing perhaps the earliest complete versions of Jonah and 1 Peter, goes up for auction in June. Will it disappear?
Christian Athletes Know How to Build Platforms for Jesus. Can They Brand Themselves?
NIL deals in college athletics present new challenges—and opportunities—for colleges and students.
Record-Setting Betting Weighs on College Athletes
As players face new pressures from bettors upset with their performance, chaplains in the NCAA are trying to help students remember their imago Dei.
Shoes Stay On for Maundy Thursday
Few Protestant traditions continue the footwashing that Jesus did at the Last Supper. Some want a revival of the practice.
American Bible Society Will Close Its $60 Million Museum
The Bible museum on Independence Mall in Philadelphia was open less than three years and had attracted fewer visitors than projected.
Liberty University Fined $14M Over Campus Safety
Focused on the evangelical school’s handling of sexual violence, the federal penalty is by far the largest in the Department of Education’s history.
Confusion, Strategy Shifts, Layoffs: What’s Happening at the American Bible Society?
The historic and well-funded organization has seen two years of turmoil: five CEOs, money fumbles, and a pullback from global work. It is searching for a fresh start.
Federal Convictions of Pro-Lifers Blocking Clinics Are Rising
Six more protestors received guilty verdicts this week and face more than 10 years in prison. Prosecutors are using a charge that has prompted a new legal debate.
How Doubt Derailed a Train Town
After a major chemical spill in Ohio, disagreement tore close-knit East Palestine apart. Local churches are working to heal the ravages of mistrust.
Evil Is as Evil Does
The Zone of Interest, nominated for Oscars including best picture, is a Holocaust horror movie about the corruption of the human heart.
Christian Colleges Try Eliminating Tuition to Draw Students
A number of schools are trying various methods of not charging tuition, born out of their convictions about debt and hopes for students to choose a Christian education.
Judge Hands World Vision a Defeat in Employment Case
The federal case is one of several around the country right now where courts are trying to balance nondiscrimination statutes with religious freedom.
Loaves and Casserole Dishes: Will Church Cookbooks Survive?
The spiral-bound tomes guarding the secrets of the best sugar cookies, sheet cake, and seven-layer salad are disappearing—but not completely.
After Ohio Train Derailment, Christian Mom Runs for Mayor
Q&A with Misti Allison, who entered local politics because she saw her East Palestine community struggling.
As Campus Threats Rise, College Ministries Look for Ways to Help
The fallout of the Israel-Hamas war at US universities, including antisemitic attacks, is roiling the Ivy Leagues especially.
Texas Prisoner Who Leads Death Row Worship Faces Execution
The case of prison convert Will Speer shows the significance of ‘peers’ leading ministry behind bars.
‘Sound of Freedom’ Star Tim Ballard Accused of Preying on Staff on Undercover Missions
In a lawsuit five women allege the anti-trafficking hero sexually assaulted them, raising the question of whether ministries should engage in such off-the-grid operations.
Billions in Federal Aid Helped Christian Orgs Survive the Pandemic
A CT analysis of federal data shows that ministries received about $7 billion in forgiven PPP loans, with about a third of US churches receiving funding.
COVID-19 Hit Black Churches Harder, but They Weathered It Better
New research shows how Black churches suffered during the pandemic. But these congregations also found unity where others were torn apart.