Davidson College board angers faculty members and students by keeping a requirement that the president be a Presbyterian.
Sudden, deep cuts at the largest Lutheran seminary illustrate the challenges facing theological schools across denominations.
After exodus of faculty members and deans who couldn't meet newly imposed religious standards, some wonder if a Baptist college in Georgia is forever changed.
The Catholic college, which made headlines by eliminating the coverage for employees, changes course.
DePaul has gone further than most of its peers to embrace interfaith cooperation, which the college considers to be part of its Catholic mission.
For decades, female presidents led the majority of Catholic colleges. But as women leaders have gained ground elsewhere, at Catholic colleges, they’re disappearing.
Facing a new "lifestyle statement" at Shorter University, many faculty and staff have chosen to resign instead. One has spoken out publicly.
Davidson is one of the few Presbyterian colleges that still require presidents to be members of the denomination. Now the college's board is studying that rule and may overturn it.
Several colleges have seen heightened tensions in recent months over how much church teachings should dictate college policies.
A Catholic university that has allowed health insurance to include contraception tells employees they will lose that benefit.
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