Sojourners Magazine: April 2004
Subscribe to Sojourners for as little as $3.95!
A broad grassroots movement seeks land, equity, and dignity in Brazil.
'His grave is out past the cedar tree," says the woman in the abbey gift shop. It is an icy Monday morning on the back roads of Kentucky's bluegrass country.
In the recently published collection of excerpts from William Sloane Coffin's speeches and sermons -Credo- appears this gem: "When the rich take from the poor, it's called an economic plan."
The distinctive sound of Ladysmith Black Mambazo is one of the finest expressions of African music.
Musician Bruce Cockburn describes the real and the surreal in Baghdad.
I came to the capital for a one-year internship, like so many Washingtonians, believing I'd get my fill of city life and move on to greener pastures, literally.
Our interns keep us going at Sojourners. This is not just idle praise; it is gospel truth.
Local residents of Kerala, India, are winning a battle against Coca-Cola India for clean ground water and soil, after months of collaboration with a BBC investigative reporter.
It's On Me. Canada has cancelled the $750 million debt owed it by Iraq to help put the war-torn country on a "better foundation" for economic development.
"Only in our doing can we grasp you, only with our hands can we illumine you....
The articles concerning "liberals" and "evangelicals" had many good points.
More people with mental and emotional troubles seek help from clergy than from psychiatrists or medical doctors, according to an article by Dr. Glen Milstein in Psychiatric Times.
As regards your interesting remarks on "conservatives" and "liberals", it might be a help to look at the policy and company of Jesus.
The California state capitol building in Sacramento was transformed one morning in January into a tenement house strung with laundry lines.
My concern with "Should the Church Split Over Gay and Lesbian Christians?" (February 2004 cover) is simple: For gay and lesbian Christians, the church has been split for a long, long time.
Dr. Samuel Cotton, a pioneer of the modern anti-slavery movement, died in December after a protracted battle with cancer.