We must not let fear become a way of life. We remember the words of Jesus: Love can cast out fear.
How is our deep and shameful inequality in America at play as the threat of the new coronavirus rises?
"First and foremost, we stand with the women today. Jean’s actions are inexcusable," Tina Bovermann, head of L’Arche USA, said.
I am asking God to help us stop the overt white nationalism and turn us in a new, redemptive direction.
The president's moral priorities are laid bare.
I was glad that I stayed home from the prayer breakfast — to pray on my own. Here is my prayer.
Lent. 2020. The upcoming liturgical season and this momentous political year. How do these two things connect?
Let me be clear: If most white Christians support or ignore the dangerous American brand of white nationalism we see rising again, we will lose the authenticity of our faith.
Revisiting 'Is This a Bonhoeffer Moment?'
Frighteningly, there’s nothing to suggest that the whole cycle won’t repeat itself.
The words of Jesus must now be taken seriously, “Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called the children of God.”
Our dedication as Christians is to never lose hope, even in the face of adversity.
It may be when the first significant cracks in the wall of Trump’s political support from white evangelicals really became visible.
For decades, our government has had a failure of imagination in addressing threats like terrorism in anything but military terms.
How do we wait for Christ this year, in this both liturgical and, yes, political season?
Does reconnecting with Jesus mean reclaiming a way of life or style of life that we can look for?
This is the final test.
Keeping the peace under an oppressive status quo and accepting things as they are isn’t truly peace.
The task for followers of Jesus is to respect the role of what government is supposed to be but make clear where our loyalties lie.