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In a new report Barna finds that Christian Millennials feel conflicted about evangelism—in fact, almost half believe it is wrong to share their faith.
Millennials may not be 'loyal', but they can add tremendous value to your company.
Their incomes are flat. Their wealth is down. And Washington is aggravating future threats.
Watch Saturday Night Live highlight 'Millennial Millions' on NBC.com
Despite a low unemployment rate, many young adults lack job prospects that mesh with their idealized vision of the post-college world.
I couldn’t figure out why small, straightforward tasks on my to-do list felt so impossible. The answer is both more complex and far simpler than I expected.
People who are involved in religion tend to have lower rates of drug use, higher levels of happiness, and longer lives. But does religion actually cause any of that? (Photo: Kevin Dooley/Flickr)
Maybe there actually is a genuinely post-Christian future for America.
The American system has thrown them into debt, depressed their wages, kept them from buying homes—and then blamed them for everything.
A report in The Wall Street Journal suggested that the younger generation’s lack of can openers was hurting sales. That explanation seemed fishy.
Six-in-ten religious nones say the questioning of religious teachings is a very important reason for their lack of affiliation. But nones are far from a monolithic group.
That’s what you’ll find at Queen Anne Beerhall some Sundays when people enter the 7,000 square-foot space, order from the menu’s 60 or so brews, and listen to its 32-year-old pastor lead something he calls — very simply — Bar Church.
Dozens of churches in Quebec have been repurposed into reading rooms, luxury condos, cheese emporiums and upmarket fitness centers in a Canadian province where the Catholic Church is in decline.
The Church of England is leaning on tradition, and millennials are showing up.
Looking into the near future, Tom Sine predicts many Christian churches will have to close their doors because they have an aging membership that is not being replaced by younger people.
Millennials are a roughly defined generation, but on Thursday the Pew Research Center suggested an age range: people born between 1981 and 1996.
Turns out "post-Christian" Seattle is fertile ground for new church starts.
When a Christian foundation interviewed college nonbelievers about how and why they left religion, surprising themes emerged.
A seismic survey of American religious and denominational identity—the largest of its kind ever conducted—chronicles changes in the US religious landscape.
Americans are increasingly choosing not to identify with any religious tradition. But this group of irreligious people is a complex one – with different relationships to religion.
Spiritual but not religious people are looking for places of worship where genuine emotion is celebrated, not mocked as "cheesy."
College degree freshly in hand, Alexis moved from the Midwest to Washington, DC, convinced she was going to change the world. Like so many young professionals, she was drawn to our nation’s capital by its high concentration of nonprofit organizations and the chance to influence national and global policy.
Young, tech-savvy, fashion-forward people in their 20s seem to be the envy of both young and old. So why would we wonder where they fit in our world today? As I have been researching, pastoring, and parenting “twentysomethings,” it has become evident that this group is having a hard time fitting into our social structures, our churches, and our families. They don’t lack the desire to fit in; they lack the navigational resources, markers, and support to find their way in an adult world.
Flaking out on commitments has become so easy.
The father of the basketball star Lonzo Ball has taken an assertive role in his son’s career, reflecting a larger trend as millennials come of age.