Author Stewart Burns talks with Sojourners' Julie Polter on King's relevance for America today.
Through "Oikocredit" some of the world's poorest people get the capital and dignity to thrive.
Rebuffed (for now) in the global arena, the U.S. will pursue a divide-and-conquer strategy.
As I begin my 30th year at Sojourners, it seems appropriate to take a modest look back at the enormous impact I have had on the magazine...
During the run-up to the Iraq war, I learned two valuable lessons that have stayed with me.
I need an incarnation more powerful than the hell of the daily headlines.
The Cost of Moral Leadership: The Spirituality of Dietrich Bonhoeffer, by Geffrey B. Kelly and F. Burton Nelson.
One last time, the Man in Black brings his music, and love, to the Carter Family Fold.
Perhaps you have noticed that this issue of Sojourners has fewer pages than usual (if you hadn't noticed, take our word for it). No, we're not trying to short-sheet you.
Thanks for the article on "Opposition Radio" (by Ted Parks, September-October 2003).
More than 30 billboards with the slogan "Peace is Patriotic" have gone up nationwide.
More than 185 evangelical leaders from 50 countries met in Queretaro, Mexico, in September to examine the impact of the globalized economy on the poor.
I want to commend you for your courage in speaking out against the fiscal and moral atrocities of an administration that has effectively used fear to trample on democracy...
The federal government now officially recognizes prison rape as a problem.
Having read with great interest your "Open Letter to Dennis Kucinich" (by Danny Duncan Collum) in the September-October 2003 issue of Sojourners, I welcome this opportunity to respond.