Over time, consensus on central beliefs has waned, and younger generations are now inheriting this new moral landscape. Though still in a formative stage of life, the leading edge of Gen Z (along with Millennials) holds some notably different views on a range of moral, social and political issues.
A new Barna report on vocation shows that most Christians say they feel supported by their church when it comes to their career, claiming their local congregations help them understand how to live out their faith in the workplace.
As we continue our online series unpacking findings from Barna’s new study of vocation, we learn that men and women have an equal chance of feeling a sense of calling and fulfillment in their work—just not in every stage of life. In particular, working mothers face challenges when parenting and career mix.
Though Christian workers more often associate religious and pastoral roles with being a “calling” or serving the common good, it may not matter to most Christians whether they or someone else works in a “sacred” or “secular” space. In a new study, Barna asked whether it was better for a Christian to become a pastor or missionary, or to represent his or her faith well at work.
In a new infographic from the Barna report Spiritual Conversations in the Digital Age, we’ll explore the common traits and motivations of the minority of Christians who frequently discuss faith.
Millions of young people will become college freshmen this fall with a priority on preparing for a career and financial success. But what about their spiritual and moral development? A new Barna study asked Christian students about their openness to faith-based learning opportunities.