An activist in Phoenix launches a website -- and supports a revolution on the other side of the world.
What Matthew 4 has to say to the age of climate change.
A former Army intelligence analyst in Iraq talks about Bradley Manning, the weight of conscience, and the witness of St. Paul.
A U.S.-Colombia trade pact would not address, and might even reward, paramilitary violence.
Off-the-shelf renewable power can meet 100 percent of world need -- if we have the will.
Fracking is just one more way to keep from coming to terms with our addiction to fossil fuel.
I got accused of everything from turning my back on Christ to taking God out of the classroom!
One man searches for balance between family and solitude, nature and technology.
Lauren F. Winner reviews The Furnace of Affliction: Prison and Religion in Antebellum America, by Jennifer Graber. UNC Press.
The mainstreaming of Rand is, in large part, the work of one man (and his money).
Digital Jesus: The Making of a New Christian Fundamentalist Community on the Internet, by Robert Glenn Howard. New York University Press.
Gareth Higgins reviews Submarine, Project Nim, and Uncle Boonmee Who Can Recall His Past Lives.
The purpose of poetry is to remind ushow difficult it is to remain just one person,for our house is open, there are no keys in the doors,
Using online and wireless communication to organize large, diverse groups of people has been a key component of the nonviolent Arab Spring uprisings.
The argument of "Taxes and the Common Good," by Chuck Collins (April 2011), is supported by none other than Adam Smith, the "father of capitalism." Like Collins, Smith criticizes extreme concentrat
Thank you for the excellent articles about Egypt's use of nonviolence in its successful liberation from the Mubarak regime ("The Surprising Power of Nonviolence," May 2011).
Could Doug Thorpe's meaningful "Living Waters" (April 2011) have been complemented by a fact file on the injustice caused by Israel's water control?
As an agrobiologist and faithful reader, I was disappointed that "For God So Loved the Dirt ... " by Norman Wirzba (April 2011) did not mention genetic engineering.