Church leaders respond, 50 years later, to King's "Letter from Birmingham Jail."
Bible, Gender, Sexuality calls us to a more honest dialogue about scripture's meaning for us today.
Steven Kim won't let anything - not even imprisonment - stop him from his mission to care for the people of North Korea.
It's time to reframe the church's conversation around same-sex relationships.
In today's environment, there's little difference between farm labor organizing and immigration reform.
Farm labor organizer Baldemar Velasquez on making it real in the here and now.
A prayer for the new pope to fulfill, in fresh ways, the promise of Vatican II.
Hurricane Sandy vividly demonstrated the relationship between climate change, poverty, and immigration.
We're seeing a slow but sustainable transformation of cultural attitudes toward gender and sex.
An inaugural prayer should connect the particularities of one's own faith tradition with the pluralism of the nation.
Making Friends Among the Taliban: A Peacemaker's Journey in Afghanistan. Herald Press
From Willow Creek to Sacred Heart: Rekindling My Love for Catholicism. Ave Maria Press
Haiti's once and future cathedral is a place of healing and memory.
Refuse to Do Nothing: Finding Your Power to Abolish Modern-Day Slavery by Shayne Moore and Kimberly McOwen Yim / Thank You, Sisters: Stories of Women Religious and How They Enrich Our Lives edited by John Feister / Shadows then Light by Steve Pavey / Liberty to the Captives: Our Call to Minister in a Captive World by Raymond Rivera
The Economy for Desire: Christianity and Capitalism in a Postmodern World. Baker Academic
"What Comes After the Grief?" (by Jim Wallis, February 2013) was a nice editorial, but not specific enough.
I just read "Why We (Still) Can't Wait" (by Rose Marie Berger) in the February issue of Sojourners. Thank you!
Blindfolded and gagged, tossed in the back / of a car -- it's how they gather up young men /
Rick Love argues in "A Heart for Peace" (February 2013) that peace must begin in the heart of individuals. After making peace with God and ourselves, we can then move out into the rest of the world.
On Good Friday 1963, Martin Luther King Jr. led a nonviolent march through the streets of Birmingham, Ala., to draw attention to the injustices of segregation.
As Onleilove Alston reveals in “Connecting the Dots,” in the April 2013 issue of Sojourners magazine, Hurricane Sandy vividly demonstrated the relationship between climate change, poverty, and immigration.
Three years after the 2010 earthquake devastated Haiti, the impoverished island nation is still struggling to rebuild. The ruins include Notre Dame de l’Assomption, Port-au-Prince’s renowned cathedral.
A half a century after Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. penned “Letter from Birmingham Jail,” King’s prophetic words continue to reverberate.