A recent national survey by Barna reveals how America’s five dominant faith segments think— and, importantly, how they differ in meaningful ways when it comes to their views on some of the most contentious political and spiritual issues of the day.
Internet comment sections have become known for their bias and bitterness, particularly in a digital era driven by political division and “fake news” accusations. But who is engaging in the arguments breaking out all over social media, and why? A new Barna survey explores the phenomenon.
In partnership with Summit Ministries, Barna conducted a study among practicing Christians in America to gauge how much the tenets of other key worldviews—including new spirituality, secularism, postmodernism and Marxism—have influenced Christians’ beliefs about the way the world is and how it ought to be.
Not everyone seems to agree on what, exactly, it means to be generous. Read more: https://t.co/OHIPIrvkiK
"Generational differences on generosity have the potential to alienate Christians from each other. But it doesn't have to be that way." http://bit.ly/2riOq9l
David Kinnaman discusses Barna research on pastors with the Catalyst Podcast: https://t.co/cce9tKZZDG (starts at min 27)
"Where once family members could put a stop to an argument with a cry of ‘no religion or politics at the table!’ the digital world does everything to encourage such debates."