As two thirds of people in Britain agreed, the monarchy might seem a strange system in this day and age, but it works.
On Good Friday, we should recall that whatever is thriving in the Church is ignored in the media, and should heed Dr Johnson’s example.
From the ballooning power of progressive HR politics to the growth of de facto blasphemy laws, thirteen years of Conservative rule have made little impact.
Whether one is a Christian, of another faith, or of none, we have all benefited from growing up in a country still saturated in Christian assumptions. Christmas is the best illustration of that.
Britain’s religious communities, Christian and otherwise, have much in common as regards their care for family, community, and objective morality.
Mark Vickers writes in a sober, unsensational style, yet produces something surprising or even bizarre on almost every page.
For all the Government’s faults and Johnson’s flaws, it’s untrue that Conservative Ministers make no difference – as the sacking of Qari Asim demonstrates.
There is little, the daemon argues, more likely to impede the development of faith than our annual quest for the perfect service.
Liberal Anglicans are appalled by the plan launched by the Archbishops to attain salvation through House Churches.
Often hundreds of years old, they contend with crumbling roofs, deteriorating halls, and other inadequate facilities. These spaces desperately need funding.
Never again must the doors of our nation’s churches close for fifteen weeks straight. Religion is more than ritual – it is life itself.
The existing rules are inconsistent and hypocritical. They do not reflect a 24/7 economy, where people can purchase online and receive deliveries any time.
Its bishops’ latest attack on Cummings will do nothing to enamour the electorate.
Why is the Party so mistrustful of Tory intellectuals? We mourn the passing of our former contributor.