Comcast announced Thursday it will not run a TV commercial that it determined demeans the LDS Church. Activist Fred Karger paid approximately $2,000 to run the ad 54 times in Utah markets. Comcast issued a written explanation on Thursday, saying the ad did not meet its standards.
More People Features
Those born approximately 1982-2004 are often referred to as Millennials. They’ve been teased in countless online videos, articles and casual conversations. They’re often mocked for the way they see themselves, view the world, and for their position on the purpose of life. The characteristic of their generation that is most talked about and seems to be the most obvious problem is their sense of entitlement.
BYU family life professor Sarah M. Coyne decided to study what it was, exactly, that preschool-aged boys and girls took away from exposure to superhero culture, and it wasn’t the many positive traits that shone through.
MormonLeaks released four sets of documents purportedly related to the operations of the LDS Church on Monday, two related to the living allowances provided to the faith's General Authorities.
When a person types “Mercedes” into a Google search bar, does it mean they are likely to buy one, or does it simply mean they want to print off photos and hang them on the wall? BYU Professor Jeff Dotson also wanted to know, so he launched a study with Google and Drexel University to see if companies can use search volume to assess brand health in real time.
In the wake of the deaths of Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds (Daughter and mother) just a day apart, Huffington Post published a surprisingly open article concerning the LDS beliefs about eternity from author Mary Bell.
The share of U.S. adults who describe themselves as Christians has been declining for decades, but the U.S. Congress is about as Christian today as it was in the early 1960s, according to a new analysis by Pew Research Center.