If there’s one value many young Christians want to enact in the world around them, it’s justice. It’s a concept pastor and anti-poverty advocate Eugene Cho has thought a lot about. Along with leading Quest Church in Seattle, Washington, and founding the anti-poverty organization One Day’s Wages, Cho is also the author of the new book Overrated, which tackles this generation’s propensity to value the idea of changing the world over actually taking action to do so. Read More

Philip Yancey on Christianity’s Negative Stereotypes

The 'Vanishing Grace' author talks about the Church's unflattering labels, and how to overcome them. Read More

‘Being Authentic’ is More Than Just Being Honest

Yes, authenticity is vital. But it's also very misunderstood. Read More

What I Wish I Hadn’t Learned in Sunday School

It's easy to know the right answer and completely misunderstand it. Read More

Preston Yancey came to Baylor University in Waco, Texas, a Baptist and graduated an Anglican.

He came into his college years, Yancey says, with “a lot of expectations—not only about who God was, but about the ways He chose to operate in the world and my participation in that.” Read More

Amid concerns about young people leaving the Church, another problem facing the Catholic church is a decline in nuns. According to the Center for Applied Research in the Apostolate, there are currently under 50,000 religious Catholic sisters in the U.S., a 13 percent decline from 2010 and a 72 percent decline from 1965. Nuns are dying off and fewer young women are stepping in to replace them. As Time points out, part of the decline may come from the Vatican’s scrutiny of American nuns. Today’s nuns tend to be more progressive than the Vatican, which issued a crackdown on American nuns in 2012 ... Discuss