A movement is underway to free people of faith from the yoke of Christmas consumerism.
Diplomatic talks with Iran could end the nuclear standoff—and more.
More and more African-American women are called to ministry—yet still excluded from the pulpit.
Decades ago, Christians and Muslims mingled at Youth for Christ events in Peshawar. What happened?
This kind of neutrality is like defending the right of poor and rich alike to sleep beneath bridges.
To feel the pain of the world is to participate in the very heart of God.
The Post's credible voice for corporate centrism is a large part of what Bezos wants for his $250 million.
Books that can be interesting, grounding, and inspiring companions for a complicated time of year.
Bury the Dead: Stories of Death and Dying, Resistance and Discipleship, edited by Laurel Dykstra
Where Justice and Mercy Meet: Catholic Opposition to the Death Penalty. Liturgical Press.
A blog by David Hilfiker / Sing to the Moon by Laure Mvula / High Rise Stories:Voices from Chicago Public Houses by Audrey Petty / Walk with Me by Tanisha Christie and Ellie Walton
As an advocate for stricter gun laws, I have appreciated your publishing each month the number of gun deaths since Newtown. That number would be even more compelling if you also published gun deaths in the U.K., Germany, Australia, and/or Canada for the comparable period.
As I was reading “My Unexpected Diagnosis,” I was both thankful for the medical care Jim Wallis is receiving here in the U.S.
The September-October 2013 issue is quite amazing. From Pope Francis to renewed seminaries, the editorial selection of authors and articles are focused on justice and poverty.
I appreciated Mary Priniski’s sobering article “Life, Dignity, and the Tragedy in Bangladesh” (August 2013) regarding the plight of garment workers in Bangladesh.
If Advent is a time / of waiting, of joyful anticipation, why are we / so often troubled?
Thank you for “Mourning for the Earth” (August 2013), in which Katharine Preston asks, “Could our breaking hearts be part of the reason we are immobilized [about climate change]?” then offers the process of grieving a
Racism continues to plague our nation. It doesn't have to be this way.
Check out these resources to help you and your faith community address the sin of domestic violence.
A choral piece dedicated to “all who grieve and in memory of the children and adults of Sandy Hook Elementary School.”
Father Michael Doyle's poetry captures a city of despair and hope.