In a context of confusion and flashy journalism, rigour becomes a precious value.
Pro-choice group Abortion Rights had organised a counter demonstration. One week before the march, a law which bans prayer or the offer of help outside a London abortion centre came into effect.
The world record holder wins at the IAAF World Championships. The South African frequently speaks about his Christian faith.
More than 5,000 new cases were reported last year, many in London. “FGM is not related to religion”, World Vision activist Susana Oliver says.
The attacker consciously drove a van into worshippers outside an Islamic Welfare Centre. A man died and ten were injured.
Tim Farron had been constantly questioned for his Christian view of homosexuality. “A wiser person than me may have been able to deal with this more successfully, to have remained faithful to Christ while leading a political party in the current environment.”
I am grateful that despite the terrible pain and horror that has shaken our beloved continent this week, the beautiful story of Ignacio Echeverría has emerged in the news.
Robots are on the point of being used in areas as diverse as taxi driving, construction, manufacturing, journalism and medicine.
“We pray for those caught in fear today”, says the Evangelical Alliance UK after the London attack. Archbishop Justin Welby calls to pray for “all those grieving loved ones.”
Eight arrests have been made in raids following the attack. 29 have been injured near Westminster.
Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby hopes the crucial meeting happening in London will not end in a split. An alternative communion of leaders from the Global South emerges.
The Codex Sinaiticus dates from the fourth century and contains the earliest complete manuscript of the New Testament.
In the 10th anniversary of the London bombings, a survey shows that 56% of British think Islam is hamrful for Western democracy. Muslim organisations think trend is "extemely worring."
Polls show Labour and Conservatives are tied. Hundreds of churches hosted debates with candidates, and evangelicals led campaigns encouraging people to vote.
Rose Hudson-Wilkin is responsible for pastoral care of both members and staff of the Palace of Westminster.