Religion News Service: Instead of worshippers, some churches have been filled with local tourists, professional chefs or burnt-out frontline workers.
Christianity Today: Leaders are still debating whether to hand over privileged materials as survivors and the majority of their own denomination have requested.
NPR: A 3,500-year-old clay tablet that was looted from an Iraqi museum 30 years ago is headed back to Iraq.
Harvard Business Review: As we look back, 2020 and much of 2021 were a wake-up call for how much and how quickly change can happen.
The Atlantic: A misconception about the prevalence of remote work explains a lot about confirmation bias in America.
Associated Press: The centuries-old structure is finally stable and secure enough for artisans to start rebuilding it, the government agency overseeing the reconstruction said.
Quartz: During the pandemic, teachers became less certain that they would work in the classroom until retirement.
Bearings Online: After almost a decade of being a hospice chaplain, Zeena Regis is still uncomfortable being called an angel.
America: Pope Francis addressed roughly 1,000 representatives from the Diocese of Rome to speak about the upcoming church-wide synod.
The Guardian: In his first interview with western media, Kandahar’s enforcer promises things will be different from the brutal 1990s.
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