In the News

“The members here in the South know that hurricane response is part of what we do,” said Elder M. Andrew Galt, an Area Seventy in Florida.

With President Nelson’s recent emphasis on forgiveness, the Church News spoke to three BYU professors who have studied forgiveness in close relationships such as marriage and family.

Children are invited to recognize how they are “a child of the covenant.”

Five new buildings at the center of BYU–Hawaii’s campus will include a new welcome center, courtyard, offices and auditorium.

Rather than a session for a specific sector, the October 2023 Saturday evening session will be for all members and friends.

Missionaries are safe but several Church buildings have damage from the storm.

BYU coach wanted players to learn from the life of Krešimir Ćosić, who not only starred in basketball but also helped the Church in his homeland and was an ambassador to the U.S.

BYU–Idaho and Ensign College — and facilitated by BYU–Pathway — will offer the three-year degrees starting in April 2024. The degrees require 90 to 96 credits, while a typical bachelor’s degree is 120 credits.

Health challenges didn’t stop Charles Downey from finding ways to serve his community.

New Church News video “Child of God” features former BYU and UVA head football coach Bronco Mendenhall and his wife, Holly, sharing the things that are most important to them.

“Selections from the General Handbook” available in multiple languages where the full handbook isn’t available.

Latter-day Saints and their friends on the island of Maui have felt support, strength and prayers from around the world after the deadly wildfires.

During a recent visit to their home in Montana, Sheri Dew asked Bronco and Holly Mendenhall the questions “we all wish we could ask them.”

From mock U.N. leader, to missionary, to Ivy League graduate, Riley Owen’s career in international affairs and public policy has been shaped by a love for the gospel and all of God’s children.

Local YSA stakes provided food, clothing and other resources during a one-day special event called Project Connect.

The 285 stakes of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints are spread among all the country’s states.

“It’s an incredible responsibility,” says school’s athletic director.

“Now I realize why I am here,” says new branch president of Tongan-speaking branch in Trenton, Missouri.

Latter-day Saint and BYU runner Kenneth Rooks finished his remarkable season with a 10th-place finish in the 3,000-meter steeplechase at the world track and field championships in Budapest.

Gail Miller, owner of the Larry H. Miller Company, joins the Church News podcast to talk about her family’s philanthropy, her testimony of Jesus Christ and what she has learned by studying the life of Joseph Smith

Updates range from using time wisely to communicating with friends and interacting with the opposite gender and children.

The BYU standout was the only American to qualify for the final race in Budapest.

Young single adults at Gather Together Conference on Aug. 19 connected with each other and their own family history in the conference’s Family History series of events.

The Gather Together Concert included concerts, hangout rooms and an attempt to break the world speed dating record

The 30-minute TED Talk-style messages were given by a variety of Latter-day Saints such as Sister Kristin M. Yee and former Utah congresswoman Mia Love.

Relief Society General President Camille N. Johnson opened the Gather Together Conference with a keynote address focused on covenants and the Savior.

Hundreds of community members enjoyed Latin American food, dancing and music at “Celebración de 100 Años.”

Elder Gilbert, BYU President Reese and BYU–Idaho President Meredith highlight the importance of education to Latter-day Saints during Las Vegas devotional.

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is using solar panels, water conservation, recycling and other means to help the environment.

While reflecting on his race at the USA Outdoor Track and Field Championships, BYU’s Kenneth Rooks says whether running or in life, those who fall “can get up and still be successful.”