It’s a moment many pastors in the state have been eagerly anticipating.
White American evangelicals have lost their vision for the flourishing of an entire community.
We will not commune to pray when it could infect untold numbers of our neighbors and fellow congregants. But we will continue to say the Lord’s Prayer.
COVID-19 is testing our understanding and commitment to our interdependence as the body of Christ.
We must stop. We must weep. We must mourn. We must honor. And we must lament.
The church is called to lament because our country often fails to see the reality of suffering in the world.
“Here, we live in terror.”
It’s a staggering number representing nearly a third of the 353,011 COVID-related deaths worldwide.
The metrics of the COVID-19 pandemic show how disproportionately affected our immigrant and refugee neighbors have been.
Brown contracted the coronavirus while incarcerated in North Carolina. At least 90 others have tested positive.
Rev. Eugene Cho talks with Rev. Jim Wallis about the need for faith leaders to speak out about politics in the time of the coronavirus.
Here’s how churches, and the way we operate as the people of God, are uniquely prepared for this tricky season.