Sojourners Magazine: February 2005
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An interview with Palestinian leader Hanan Ashrawi on feminism, faith, and the future of the Palestinian cause.
Is the advance of God's kingdom through missions being confused with the advance of American hegemony through the military?
In the final analysis it is not how many times one prays but how eager one is to imbibe it.
Little progress has been made toward human rights in northern India.
'It's hard to see your apartment building closed for a Starbucks to move in.'
Thank you for Jason Byassee's honest comments on the books. Of course, much of what he says is true of many sermons and literature that come from Christians.
With the sound of Handel's Hallelujah Chorus played every hour on the hour, the Last Supper Wall Clock is a tasteful accoutrement no dining room should be without.
In "High Stakes for Church and State" (November 2004), Jim Wallis writes a compelling analysis, reminding us of the authority of Jesus' words on war and peace and social justice issues.
I can't tell you how much I appreciated Jason Byassee's article. As someone who works in Christian retail, I am constantly frustrated by the content of many "Christian" books these days.
Several hundred people marched through Greensboro, North Carolina, to mark the 25th anniversary of the Greensboro Massacre and to complete the 1979 anti-Klan march that was cut short when Klansmen
Catholic reform movement Call To Action - a national 25,000-member group of laity, religious, and clergy-is challenging U.S.
Regarding "The Politics of Piety," by Amy Sullivan, November 2004: I was impressed by your article. I am reminded of a ceremony that took place during medieval times at the election of the pope.
Our life around the Sojourners office has changed in the past several months.
Swanee Hunt says in the November issue ("Replacing Hatred with Hope," CultureWatch) that she would prefer a God with "less power" to a God with "less love." I would like to know when the powe