Trump has been able to count on the support of Evangelicals, but many prominent Christian leaders are against his administration's plans to end DACA.
A coalition of Christian leaders release a declaration demanding White Christians and Black church leaders act on their spiritual and social obligations to fight racism in the wake of violent white supremacist rallies in Charlottesville.
The danger of straining gnats was clear in President Trump’s address after the hate rally and violence in Charlottesville. He sat before the media and chowed down on camel.
After Trump’s remarks appeasing White nationalists marchers in Charlottesville, Virginia, prominent business leaders left his advisory councils. But his evangelical advisors remain.
Pat Robertson has offered his Christian Broadcast Network audience a conspiracy theory, as a legitimate response, to Fox News contributor Eric Bolling’s suspension from the network.
Trump’s evangelical advisory board is asking Pope Francis for meetings with him and other high-level Vatican officials to discuss “efforts to divide evangelicals and Catholics.”
Trump, who, as far back as 2015 expressed bewildered about his Evangelical support, eventually found that Evangelicals "understand me better than anybody."
Since Evangelical Christianity began infiltrating politics, officially in the late 1970s, there has been a disturbing trend to limit or remove rights from those who don’t meet the conservative idea of an American.
A White dean of a Texas seminary affiliated with a Christian denomination once known for its staunch defense of slavery posted a controversial photo of himself and other White professors apparently dressed as gangsters online.
A study by two university professors, one White and one Black, found that White Evangelical churches are not as race-forward as some would like to believe.