Mark A. Kellner
Mark A. Kellner, a national reporter for the Deseret News, has written about issues of faith and freedom since 1983, including 11 years of editorial work for the Seventh-day Adventist Church world headquarters in Silver Spring, Maryland. From 1991 to 2014, Mark also wrote for The Washington Times, both on personal technology and also matters of faith, with a weekly column called "Higher Ground." He is the author of "God on the Internet," as well as a book in the "For DummiesŪ" series.

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Jan. 31 marks the birth centennial of Thomas Merton, the bon vivant who became a Roman Catholic monk and herald of spirituality. Catholics around the world remember Merton not only for his conversion, but also ...
As a yet-to-be-opened Canadian Christian university's law school is challenged over its honor code restricting sexual activity to heterosexual marriage, are America's faith-based law schools under threat for si...
Seventy years after the liberation of the Auschwitz concentration camp, and in the face of continuing attacks in France and elsewhere, Jews in Europe are nervously eyeing the rise of anti-Semitism.
Because of their south Asian heritage and traditional turbans, Sikh males in America continue to be subjected to prejudice, bullying and even violence, a new study reveals.
Does a Colorado bakery customer's attempt to have a baker decorate a wedding cake with anti-gay marriage slogans rise to the level of discrimination? A state agency has been asked to resolve the matter.
Is a papyrus fragment found in a "mummy mask" the oldest manuscript of Mark's Gospel? The news has created global excitement — and skepticism.
Supporters of religious freedom say Monday's U.S. Supreme Court ruling allowing a Muslim inmate in Arkansas to grow a beard is part of a continuing commitment by the high court to guarantee religious liberty.
Motion pictures that tell stories of faith, though big at the box office last year, were all but invisible when the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences announced the nominees for the 2015 Oscars.
The spiritual leader of the world's 1.2 billion Roman Catholics said Thursday there's no excuse for killing in the name of religion, but those who satirize faith should expect pushback, even a "punch in the fac...
Although individual rights of conscience are not a formal part of the pending Supreme Court case on whether states can define marriage, issues of religious freedom and culture loom over the question.