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Thursday, August 3, 2017

A Millennial Anomaly? Why I'm Still In Church

The 'Prophets' and 'Apostles' Leading the Quiet Revolution in American Religion
A Christian movement characterized by multi-level marketing, Pentecostal signs and wonders, and post-millennial optimism.
A quiet revolution is taking place in America religion, say Brad Christerson and Richard Flory, authors of The Rise of Network Christianity: How Independent Leaders Are Changing the Religious Landscape. Largely behind the scenes, a group of mostly self-proclaimed "apostles," leading ministries from North Carolina to Southern California, has attracted millions of followers with promises of direct access to God through signs and wonders. continue reading >>

Joel Hunter Is Done Pastoring His Orlando Megachurch
(UPDATED) Obama's spiritual adviser explains why his gifts are at 'their highest potential' but his call to local churches like Northland is 'fulfilled.'
The No. 1 Reason Churches End Up in Court Is No Longer Child Abuse
For the first time in a decade, there's a new lawsuit leader.
The Pay Gap Is Worse for Pastor-Moms
How being married with kids complicates church compensation.
South Carolina: Breakaway Anglicans Must Return 29 Churches
Split ruling by state supreme court favors Episcopal Church's physical but not intellectual property claims.
Confessing God
How God Keeps it Together
When our life unravels, He holds the threads.
Recent Documentaries Look to Restore Faith in a Storied Free Press
A slate of four films highlight journalists' ongoing quest to share truth.
The Exchange
A Millennial Anomaly? Why I'm Still In Church
Just because Millennials aren't at your church doesn't mean they've forsaken church.

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