Volume 45, Number 3
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The CT Archives are a rich treasure of biblical wisdom and insight from our past. Some things we would say differently today, and some stances we've changed. But overall, we're amazed at how relevant so much of this content is. We trust that you'll find it a helpful resource. - Mark Galli, editor-in-chief
The former American Uranium Inc. mines a new market of Christian consumers, looking for gold on the silver screen.
Churches are discovering their Web sites can do more than tell people how to find the building on Sunday morning.
Some results of the Pew Internet and American Life Project
Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis allows parents to choose children for their genes.
Are for-profit Web sites skimming the collection plate?
Web sites may have to limit hyperlinks and monitor message boards for political activity.
FBI launches morality education program for would-be computer criminals.
Satellite ministry uses Net to extend reach
Why even free-speechers liked the Children's Internet Protection Act
Investors lost faith in iBelieve.com, Lightsource.com was extinguished, and Crosswalk is being run over. What happened to the for-profit Christian Web site boom?
And Beliefnet believes the answer to serving both God and mammon lies in being as interfaith as possible.
It's been centuries since Luther nailed his theses to a church door, but the Internet is reintroducing theological debate to the public square.
Sixty-two years ago, Back to the Bible joined the radio revolution; now it is finding new media for its old message. A case study in evangelicals' love affiar with communications technology
Evangelicals have (almost) always been quick to adopt communications technologies.
The incredible lightness of reading may make the e-book the format of choice
From lighter radios to lightning fast computers, technology is speeding up ministry and easing the load at Wycliffe Bible Translators
Catechumen, the first Christian video game with a decent budget, is garnering praise from critics.
From a religion-free utopia to a myth-laden spirituality, Star Trek's 30-year mission has always been haunted by questions of God
Before there was the Internet, there was the Talmud. And they have a lot in common.
Our technology works. But all idols do at first