Sojourners Magazine: April 2020
How three coastal churches became hubs of community resilience in the era of climate change.
The church was an accomplice in stripping home and identity from me and my ancestors. But the church can also bring freedom.
For Jesse Milan Jr., helping diverse communities end the HIV epidemic is a matter of faith, hope, and love.
I am asking God to help us stop the overt white nationalism and turn us in a new, redemptive direction.
Eligible voters are being removed from voter rolls at an alarming rate in states with extensive histories of racial discrimination and election battleground states.
The shoreline of a former nuclear site collapsed into the Detroit River—and barely anyone noticed.
Around 70 percent of major nonviolent movements succeeded in the '90s; only 30 percent did so in the last decade, says Erica Chenoweth.
Why interfaith engagement must move beyond bridge-building.
Why white women have, historically, been disappointing allies to women of color.
Wim Wenders' Until the End of the World speaks to the self-involved world we live in now.
Three culture recommendations from our editors.
The values many art museums tout are far too vulnerable to the wiles of capital, capital, and capital.
The Catholic Worker cofounder died nearly four decades ago, but a new film shows that her vision is very much alive.
A review of River of Fire: My Spiritual Journey, by Sister Helen Prejean.
A review of Priscilla: The Life of an Early Christian, by Ben Witherington III.
A review of Romans Disarmed: Resisting Empire, Demanding Justice, by Sylvia C. Keesmaat and Brian J. Walsh.