A return to the Dark Ages? Or a modern rebellion against secularism? Either way—as we've so painfully learned—we ignore this phenomenon at our grave peril.
I just returned from Ground Zero in New York City.
Theologians of nonviolence wrestle with how to resist terrorism.
This edition of Sojourners went to press just as the U.S.
military strikes in Afghanistan began, which makes this special issue even more critical.
My wife, Joy, my son, Luke, and I had dinner recently with our friend Michael Lerner
and his wife, Debora, in their Berkeley, California home.
You wouldn't know it from media reports, but there's a hopeful movement being born in the Middle East—interfaith, rooted in nonviolence, and containing the seeds of a just peace. A visit to the Holy Land in turmoil.
An interview with Palestinian Christian Jonathan Kuttab.
Religious leaders demand (and get) help for working families.
Will witches, cults, and strange religions soon get taxpayers' dollars?
An interview with John DiIulio, point man for the White House's controversial new 'faith-based' initiative.
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Breakfast in the White House can be dangerous to the prophetic vocation.
Let the good times roll! President Bill Clinton was absolutely beaming as he reported the U.S. Census Bureau's annual poverty statistics.
The real question is not whether religious values should help shape politics, but how.
Overtaking poverty will take all of our best values and insights.
The last city on my recent Faith Works book tour was Milwaukee.
U.S. churches can provide a driving moral force on the crisis of AIDS in Africa.