Race, politics and religion have a long and tangled history in the US. And it all comes together each week in sermons across the country.
The fusing of Christian nationalism and violent extremism on display during the attack on the US Capitol can be traced, in part, to two incidents in the early 1990s.
From the earliest days of the anti-slavery movement, Black religious leaders have infused the fight for civil rights with spirituality.
The voices and work of leading Muslim women are proving to be pivotal in changing the landscape of gender, race and religious inequalities.
Religious organisations and community initiatives succeed where disoriented liberal politicians fail.
How white Republicans and white Democrats feel about Muslims is influencing their candidate choice as well as willingness to vote in the 2016 election.