This week, a new country is being born.
In January 2011, South Sudan will throw the Bedouin tea into the Nile.
South Sudanese former slave Simon Deng walks from New York to Washington to cry for freedom in Sudan.
The only religious education Boston public schools aren’t reluctant to fund.
The Religious Left zealously supports the Ground Zero mosque, but where is its concern for Christians persecuted by Islamists?
The Beja of eastern Sudan may be the next targets of Khartoum’s genocidal war against black, African Sudanese.
NBA basketball star and Sudanese activist Manute Bol leaves the world a better place than he found it.
Why Jimmy Carter won’t condemn Sudan’s jihadi regime.
U.N Commission on the Status of Women looks to Iran for advice on women’s rights.
A Binghamton, New York, church loses its building to a Muslim “outreach” organization.
How American Churches contribute to the surrender to Sharia.
The Christmas Eve Massacre and other attacks on the Muslim country’s religious minorities.
Sharia’s pools of human blood in Africa’s most populous nation,
World Evangelical Alliance: it’s “turn the other cheek,” not “turn and look away.”
Now is not the time to reward Sudan’s repressive regime.
Disabled at Tiananmen Square, Fang Zheng regains the power to walk as he fights on for freedom.
Will the Obama administration wise up to Khartoum’s tricks?