The self-styled leader of an Oklahoma satanic church hopes to educate the community about his beliefs after the state attorney general showed his support for the distribution of religious material in public schools.
Three of the five members of the Chino Valley Unified School District Board of Education worship at the 10,000-member Calvary Chapel Chino Hills on Sundays; two of them continue praying and preaching during the board meetings on Thursdays.
Three years after a former Jehovah’s Witness won the largest verdict for a single victim of child abuse against a religious organization in U.S. history, the California Court of Appeal found that the organization had no duty to warn congregants that a confessed child molester was one of their own.
A new proposal in California that would allow high school students to receive academic credit for attending church classes during public school hours has attracted the interest of a Republican state senator.
Rodney Michael Rogers, a member of the Minneapolis-St. Paul area’s atheist community, is part of a growing movement to create a new type of irreligion by uniting godlessness with the trappings of church.
A top Jehovah’s Witness leader – speaking through a video posted on the organization’s official website – denied allegations that the religion provides a safe haven for child sexual abusers.
The Jehovah’s Witnesses maintain that the First Amendment protects their right to set their own policies, even in cases of child abuse.
In this episode, we expose the secrets one powerful religious group was keeping; whether officers are being held accountable for committing acts of torture; and why so many U.S. cities still lack decent Internet service.
If you’ve answered a knock at your front door, you might’ve had an interaction with a Jehovah’s Witness or two. But Reveal reporter Trey Bundy found out what this powerful religious hierarchy wanted to keep to itself.
Some officials say bankruptcies bring order to chaos, ensuring lawsuits become more manageable and all victims get paid. But victim advocates say they have become a go-to move for dioceses to stop damaging trials.