For restaurants in residential areas of the city, a requirement to close by 10 p.m. came in to direct conflict with the needs of customers breaking their fasts after sundown.
The ’88 guidebook focused primarily on organizations providing free literature related to the supernatural, the occult, the political, the radical, and other varieties of non-mainstream thought.
It turns out that our feelings of “rightness” that accompany our religious and political beliefs tend to be rooted in basic biology.
“Bankruptcies don’t protect kids,” said victims attorney Patrick Noaker. “Trials and disclosures do.”
A Public Religion Research Institute survey shows that 53 percent of respondents agreed with the statement: “God rewards athletes who have faith with good health and success.”
Teng Vu’s run-in with the law led him to turn his life around.
The church was started by a community of Rusyns who immigrated to Minneapolis from the Austro-Hungarian Empire in the late nineteenth century.
When I tell my son that I am “saddened” by his atheism he points out that this is a considered decision and that believers have no corner on moral virtue.
Founded in North Minneapolis in 1922, Beth El Synagogue relocated to St. Louis Park in 1967, following much of its congregation.
I am Jewish, but the world sees me as simply a person of color.
While some local Muslim leaders have been advocating a concerted public effort, others worry about a backlash to a high-profile approach.
In a significant victory for nonreligious Americans, the appeals court ordered Indiana to allow secular humanists to officiate at weddings.
CAIR-MN is sponsoring the dinner at the University of Minnesota’s Coffman Union.
Founded in 1912 by Rabbi Samuel Deinard as part of an effort to unify the German and Eastern European Jews of Minnesota, the American Jewish World newspaper celebrated its centennial in 2012.
Minneapolis is where Tammy Faye LaValley and Jim Bakker met, married and began their ministry.
The Abrahamic Traditions Dinner will be May 29 in St. Paul.
My favorite thing about walking around during Art-A-Whirl is that so many of the churches have thrown their doors open to show what’s inside.
When we got to our congregations, no one cared about Jesus’ Hebraic roots. No one was moved by our facility with first Century Greek.
Thursday was a day of Days in St. Paul, as the godly, the godless and Civil War re-enactors mingled amid violin music and cannon fire.
TC Jewfolk sat down with MOT Chef Russell Klein to talk bagels, foie gras, and why he “wouldn’t touch a Jewish deli in this town with a 10-foot pole.”