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Daily News Briefing

The Daily News Briefing is no longer being produced, and new Briefings will no longer be added as part of JSH-Online.

Although the Monitor's new premium news product, the Monitor Daily, is not included as part of a JSH-Online subscription, JSH-Online subscribers receive email and web access to the Monitor Daily through May 19 at no additional charge and are also eligible to subscribe to the Monitor Daily at a discounted rate.

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The Christian Science Monitor Daily News Briefing provides an editorially curated perspective on important news of the day. Each issue provides a daily commentary from the editors, abridged versions of five key stories, an Editorial, the Christian Science perspective article, and a Top Headlines column. Insights gained from the Monitor can support and strengthen your prayers for the world. For the latest news and 24/7 access to Monitor content, you can also visit CSMonitor.com.

Why 'Earthrise' inspires

Tomorrow humans celebrate Earth Day for the 47th time. It is a moment to recommit to environmental stewardship.

Although President Trump came into office critical of the US role in the world, he has adopted most of his predecessor's positions.

May's mandate

A British election will give voters another chance to debate Brexit.

Democracy in distress

Across Europe, the Middle East, and Central Asia, nostalgic nationalism and autocratic governance are increasing.

Putting taxpayers first

Like President Trump, most Americans want tax reform. But the road to that achievement has to be bipartisan.

Science's known unknowns

Although scientific advances have radically changed our understanding of the universe over 100 years, big mysteries remain.

The value of wiser heads

From Pepsi to United Airlines, a string of PR disasters shows the enduring importance of caution and common sense.

To the polls

States should be encouraging more citizens to participate in elections.

What a nation values

While different presidents can have different ways of viewing the world, a nation's basic principles eventually assert themselves.

Checkout line protests

Policing “fake news” is problematic. It could easily affect free speech. But consumers could strike a blow at the supermarket.