Is faith healing a sign that the Spirit is moving—or a response to economic pressure and a broken health-care system?
To confront climate change, we may need to first deal with our grief.
In Matthew's gospel, the "littlest ones" are key to the upside-down kingdom.
As demographics shift and migration brings global Christianity to the church down the street, how will U.S. congregations respond?
Guantanamo reminds us of the fragility of constitutional democracy.
What Catholic social teaching says about those who make our clothes.
I felt the horror of a kid caught in a grade school coolness competition.
Beyond the Possible: 50 Years of Creating Radical Change at a Community Called Glide. HarperOne
Conversations in Transition: Leading South African Voices. David Philip Publishers
The Evangelicals You Don't Know: Introducing the Next Generation of Christians. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Bobby McFerrin's "don't worry" optimism sets up some serious cognitive dissonance with the spirituals.
Reimagining the geographies of the city—a place where the story of our salvation is played out.
If beauty heals the world, and the best criticism of the bad is the practice of the better, who's up for demanding a better cinema experience?
Sojourners published another great article on human trafficking: “Enslaved at the Border” (June 2013), by Curt Devine. However, the Convention on the Rights of the Child was not mentioned.
Early morningbefore he unlocks the church gatethe rector kneels beforethe gridiron fence surrounding the Cathedral,
I, too, am disgusted by the pornification of American cultural life described by Valerie Weaver Zercher in “It’s Hip to be Plain” (June 2013). It is indeed not amusing.
At its best, Sojourners calls out with the prophetic voice of the gospel, demanding justice in Christ’s name. At its worst, it reflexively subjects us to nonsense from the anti-artists’ rights crowd.
Thank you for printing the excerpt “‘This Doesn’t Go Away’” (June 2013) from Troubled Minds, by Amy Simpson.
I was moved to silent tears of joy after reading Jim Wallis’ reflection “Loving Like Christ” (June 2013) about the pervasive and private influence Gordon Cosby had on so many lives.
As climate change takes its toll on the Earth, many people are paralyzed by inaction—perhaps not out of fear or guilt, but because of despair. To confront climate change, we may need to first deal with our sense of grief, argues Katharine M.
As Ramzi Kysia writes in "The Song Remains" (Sojourners, August 2013), after decades of work, Kathy Kelly’s commitment to peace and nonviolence remains strong.
Preview Ronit Avni's inspiring films about nonviolence in the Holy Land.