August (Web-only) 2010

Aptly TitledSubscriber Access Only
Six music students, six different backgrounds, six different parts of America. It's fitting that when they decided to get together, they'd call themselves Mosaic.
Beautiful ScarsSubscriber Access Only
Love God, Love PeopleSubscriber Access Only
TakersSubscriber Access Only
Despite its style and flash, Takers suffers from clichés, a lack of originality and moral ambiguity.
FlippedSubscriber Access Only
In the 1960s, a girl and boy meet in second grade, and navigate a romantic relationship over the next five years—but it never finds the magic of Rob Reiner's best films.
Religious Hiring's Status Quo VictorySubscriber Access Only
A 2-1 ruling by Ninth Circuit affirms World Vision's right to consider religious beliefs in employment. But questions over faith-based hiring practices and government funding seem far from settled.
Wallis Apologizes to Olasky after Sojourners Funding FlapSubscriber Access Only
Sojourners founder apologizes for suggesting World's editor-in-chief 'lies for a living' but stands by his organization's accepting grants from George Soros.
The Edge of the DivineSubscriber Access Only
Not Guilty AnymoreSubscriber Access Only
MosaicSubscriber Access Only
We Cry Out: The Worship ProjectSubscriber Access Only
All Delighted PeopleSubscriber Access Only
Love RevolutionSubscriber Access Only
Fighting the TrafficSubscriber Access Only
Natalie Grant's new album, 'Love Revolution', is a clarion call—to herself and her listeners—to join in the battle against human trafficking ... and all good things in the name of God.
Smells Like Teen SpiritSubscriber Access Only
Veteran director Rob Reiner, whose new film 'Flipped' opens this week, is getting more serious as he ages ... but admits that part of him is still stuck in the 1960s.
Obama Is Not a MuslimSubscriber Access Only
But many Americans think he is, plus other findings from the new Pew Forum report.
Boundaries in GriefSubscriber Access Only
Why medicine should never trade places with a time to properly mourn.
What If ...Subscriber Access Only
When an investment banker gets a second chance at the life he could've had as a small-town pastor, he learns that God's will is nothing to be trifled with.
The SwitchSubscriber Access Only
What happens when a sperm donor's sample inconceivably gets swapped for another—without the knowledge of the mom-to-be? In this case, a romantic comedy.
Nanny McPhee ReturnsSubscriber Access Only
Emma Thompson's magical nanny helps a wartime family in a whimsical sequel that is actually better than the original.
How to Become a Successful ReligionSubscriber Access Only
A marketing consultant advises early church leaders.
Clark Pinnock Dies at 73Subscriber Access Only
From biblical inerrancy to open theism, the systematic theologian was not afraid to change his mind.
Q & A: Anne Rice on Following Christ Without ChristianitySubscriber Access Only
The tipping points behind the novelist's departure from the institutional church, and why she still reads D.A. Carson, Craig Keener, and N.T. Wright instead of 'Twilight.'
To Be LovedSubscriber Access Only
The ChangeSubscriber Access Only
No Better Than ThisSubscriber Access Only
Brian Wilson Reimagines GershwinSubscriber Access Only
Raising Up the DeadSubscriber Access Only
O Ye DevastatorSubscriber Access Only
My New HeroSubscriber Access Only
I never expected to find a role model in a children's television icon, but I did. A tribute to Mister Rogers.
The ExpendablesSubscriber Access Only
Though it has one of the most impressive casts of action stars ever in a film, the story, scripting, and stunts in this Sylvester Stallone film are all second-rate at best.
Eat Pray LoveSubscriber Access Only
This visual feast offers some lovely moments, but ultimately lacks spiritual depth and compelling romance
Scott Pilgrim vs. the WorldSubscriber Access Only
This graphic novel adaptation is a hilarious and action-packed homage to comic books, video games, punk rocks—and great cinema.
Bollywood's World ViewSubscriber Access Only
With today's DVD release of 'My Name Is Khan', we examine a few Indian films that give us intriguing glimpses into both India's culture and our own.
A Bridge to the HomelessSubscriber Access Only
How a southern gospel music star traded glitz and glamour for an opportunity to reach out to the homeless under Nashville's Jefferson Street Bridge.
We Still BelieveSubscriber Access Only
Changing of the GuardSubscriber Access Only
Greatly BlessedSubscriber Access Only
As Day Follows NightsSubscriber Access Only
QuarantineSubscriber Access Only
Praise and BlameSubscriber Access Only
The ConcertSubscriber Access Only
A revenge movie without violence, The Concert swings between slapstick comedy and the uplift of high art.
The Other GuysSubscriber Access Only
Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg have great chemistry in this serviceable comedy, which re-imagines the buddy-cop genre for millennials.
Why the Proposition 8 Decision MattersSubscriber Access Only
That Judge Walker's ruling is not a surprise does not make it any less of a landmark.
Life in the WordSubscriber Access Only
Let Love WinSubscriber Access Only
Volume 2: AlbatrossSubscriber Access Only
SuburbaSubscriber Access Only
The SuburbsSubscriber Access Only
Woman As FollySubscriber Access Only
I hope God doesn't see me the way I see 'The Real Housewives.'

Top Story June 7, 2020

Singing the Songs of Injustice
Singing the Songs of Injustice
Biblical, angry, congregational worship can help transform our hearts and churches.