People of faith, at our best, are the ultimate independents.
A conservative Republican member of Congress talks about his journey of repentance for supporting the U.S. wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.
America should be a safe place for people of all faiths.
It's a consistent storyline in the media, involving powerful men in politics, sports, business, and religion: Men behave with utter disregard for the dignity and humanity of women -- using and abusing them at will, and acting as if they believe that they are entitled to do so.
In this fallen world we are often faced with imperfect choices in response to clear evil.
Tough choices are now upon us -- but they must be smart, courageous, and compassionate.
Though the fast ended on Easter, it helped to spark a broad and united movement for a moral budget.
Ben & Jerry's co-founder Ben Cohen talks with Jim Wallis about ice cream, Oreos -- and how the bloated military budget is destroying our economy and making us all less secure.
The leadership of both our countries has preferred stability to democracy for a long time.
Time and again, we heard from President Obama on the campaign trail that Washington was broken and he was running for president to fix it.
In politics there is always a spiritual choice to be made -- a choice between hope and fear.
This fall we saw a disturbing rise in religious intolerance in the U.S.
Can libertarianism be reconciled with Christian faith?
President Obama announced at the end of August that "the American combat mission in Iraq has ended." Watching the speech and listening to the commentary, I was gripped by a deep sadness.
Soldiers are dying for a failed, arrogant, theologically unjust, and immoral war policy.
An ethic of endless economic growth, powered by fossil fuels, is ultimately unsustainable.
This law would force us to disobey Jesus and his gospel. We will not comply.
We need to behave differently, for the sake of our spiritual integrity and the health of our democracy.