How should the government respond when disaster strikes---and how can churches help?
The biggest obstacle to proper preparedness might well be ideology.
Individual efforts and social responsibility go hand-in-hand.
How can Christian live out the commands of Mathew 25 - without the pity?
Forty years after Martin Luther King Jr. delivered the "Beyond Vietnam" speech, what does it mean for America today? A conversation with historian and scholar Vincent G. Harding.
Megachurch leaders Kay Waren and Lynne Hybels confront the challenges of HIV/AIDS, personally and globally.
On April 4, 1967, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. gave one of the most important speeches in American history.
Bewilderment is not momentary confusion. It is becoming fundamentally displaced.
There are few words thornier than "evangelical." It's a broad category that includes fundamentalists; it's also a reaction against fundamentalism.
Three evangelicals on the challenges of Israel-Palestine.
Since the industrial revolution, cities often have been seen as the domain of low-income residents, while their surrounding suburbs have been home to middle- and upper-income people.
When it comes to figuring out the appropriate role of the government in addressing our most pressing social ills, opinions among people of faith cross the spectrum: Some say government should play a c
"The wind blows wherever it pleases." Word? The scene is played out. We need some Eden! Were Abba the DJ, He'd spin hymns To slay.
In "School of Shame" (February 2007), the author addresses the Western Hemisphere Institute for Security Cooperation (WHINSEC) in a way that is deceitful and false and libels the good people who wo
BeadforLife has helped roll hundreds of Ugandan families out of poverty by training HIV-positive women and refugees in the art of bead rolling.
The Interfaith Conference of Greater Milwaukee celebrated victory after a two-year organizing campaign resulted in the local council passing an ordinance to create a Housing Trust Fund (HTF) for su
I was disappointed with Sojourners on reading "Family Matters" (by Julie Polter, January 2007).
Toronto-based Anglicans met in November to discuss restorative justice models in the criminal justice system, especially in light of the new Canadian administration's promise to be "tough on crime.