Are scare tactics the best tools in our work against climate change?
Franz Jägerstätter: Letters and Writings from Prison, edited by Erna Putz. Orbis.
The Sant'Egidio Book of Prayer, by Angela Riccardi; Peaceful Heroes, by Jonah Winter; Bearing the Mystery: Twenty Years of Image, by Gregory Wolfe; Trails of Hope and Terror: Testimonies on Immigration, by Miguel De La Torre.
Serving the community of LaSalle Street Church in Chicago.
Beyond the health benefits of eating organic, poor farmers around the world are claiming that organic farming is improving their quality of life, too.
[Regarding Robert Hirschfield’s “Peering Through the Wall” (November 2009)]: Nothing could illustrate more plainly the bias of U.S. reporting of the Israeli/Palestinian conflict.
Expensive health insurance premiums are detrimental to the survival of the middle class, according to a 2009 study released by The Commonwealth Fund.
The Jesus Christ keychain with LED flashlight from Divinity Innovations provides a literal “lamp unto your feet.” Sporting a long-sleeved, rolled-edge crewneck shirt (with an ichthy
“Sex Without Shame” (by Keith Graber Miller, September-October 2009) was brief, concise, and covered some of the major things that need to be tackled as people of faith really embrace i
I was slightly disappointed by the cover and headline article for the September-October issue (“6 Rules for Shameless Sex,” by Keith Graber Miller).
This is the Month, and this the happy mornWherein the Son of Heav’ns eternal King,Of wedded Maid, and Virgin Mother born,
This summer, the largest Lutheran and Episcopalian denominations in the U.S. voted for more complete inclusion of gay and lesbian ministers within their churches.
Virginia-based farmer Joel Salatin is an outspoken advocate for organic, sustainable, and local food.
Scott Cairns is the director of the creative writing program at the University of Missouri.
A Solitary Witness Franz Jägerstätter: Letters and Writings from Prison, by Erna Putz. Orbis. Reviewed by Christopher M. Zimmerman
Harvard professor Michael J. Sandel is used to playing to large crowds—his undergraduate course on justice enrolls more than 1,000 students each year.