No camp? No problem. Two Christian Reformed churches and a Christian university share how they made meaningful connections for kids this summer.
Both harbor simmering resentment at perceived slights and mistreatments. And both, it seems, would love to punish the other by various means.
See how readers responded to recent Banner issues, articles, and columns.
Lent and advent celebrations were totally absent in the first 30 years of my 75-year CRC experience. Now they abound. Why now and not then?
Over one hour of worship music is designed to promote peace and rest.
The amazing true story of one boy's journey from refugee to chess champion.
In this new action movie from Netflix, a team of unkillable soldiers fight for their lives
In this riveting middle-grade novel, a 12-year-old girl and her 8-year-old brother are separated from their parents and escape North Korea in 1950.
With us was a man, the brothers’ uncle, who for many years—and in the face of seemingly insurmountable odds—had held on to hope that one day his nephews would join him in Canada.
Forty-two years since the Indigenous Family Centre opened in Winnipeg, Man., an Indigenous person, Shannon Perez, will serve as director of the organization.
Michelle DePooter-Francis, a commissioned pastor with the CRC and chaplain to the Ministry to Seafarers in the Port of Montreal, describes changes in the ministry and difficulties faced by those who work at sea.
A 2017 court challenge by The Canadian Council of Churches and others has been upheld by the Federal Court of Canada: Sending refugee claimants back to the United States under the Safe Third Country Agreement violates the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
As a person with a physical disability, I am happy I can work from home right now during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Founder of Preemptive Love Coalition Jeremy Courtney shares his story of moving his young family across the globe to serve those in war-torn Iraq
A conservative young academic takes a deep dive into Western culture on his weekly podcast
The past few months of COVID-19, race relations, and vivid examples of police brutality further highlight the divisions that exist between us. How do we show Christian love?
We gulp this brew down like poison. Someone needs to be blamed if we’re to make sense of this brokenness. Right?
Perhaps this discussion is unfamiliar, but this pattern is well-worn and dangerous. If we are not tethered to the history of controversy, we start to long for a world that never existed.
The Canadian Ministries Team of the Christian Reformed Church in North America has granted denominational staff in Canada four extra days off this year, added to holiday weekends between August and December. Similar time off is proposed for U.S. staff.
How do we engage people with whom we have deep disagreements about important matters of religious convictions, political commitments, or moral lifestyles?
As people deal with the impacts of the pandemic and civil unrest, many Christian leaders, organizations and churches are providing resources to care for members’ mental, as well as spiritual and physical, health.
The Christian Reformed Church in North America Canada Corporation met for a half-day in July to further discuss the governance restructure.
The former editor in chief of the acclaimed magazine Christianity Today offers a compelling look at the state of evangelicalism and hope for the future.