Through faith and business savvy, the Hagar Project gives new life to freed slaves in Cambodia.
The 18th and 19th century movement to abolish slavery, with its many Christian leaders, has much to teach us.
Common Life, Robert Cording's fifth poetry collection, is informed by religious faith and enacts it.
Something is bound to go terribly wrong when so many Christians see the planet as an unimportant holding place where we await salvation; or when preachers and teachers of the faith place too much e
In "Breaking the Holy Hush" (January 2007), Gail Martin makes the astonishing claim (attributed to Catherine Clark Kroeger) that "The rate of abuse in Christian homes is exactly the same as in the
As the parent of a middle-schooler with Tourette's syndrome (TS), I was truly disappointed in the way Amy Sullivan so flippantly referred to the symptoms of TS in the article "Democrats Talk Religi
Three hundred Christian and Muslim religious leaders from 20 Arab countries met in Cairo to launch the region's first faith-based network focused on HIV/AIDS.
This afternoon, sir we nailed God down He's at the back of the property He's going nowhere, sir His feet are stuck to a block of wood It's comical, sir
Three Christian Peacemaker Teams members who were held captive for 118 days in Iraq met in Britain last December—after police asked them to testify in the trial of their alleged captors&mdash
In "Big is Beautiful?" (March 2007) Marie Dennis rightfully observes that more must be done to help the millions of people living in poverty around the world.
The U.S. provided nearly half of the conventional weapons sold to developing nations in 2005
Legal Aid. Dionisio Díaz García, a Christian labor lawyer for the Association for a More Just Society in Honduras, was assassinated in December on his way to court.
Cliff Kindy, a Christian Peacemaker Team (CPT) member, stands outside Alliant Techsystems/Allegany Ballistics Laboratory in Rocket City, West Virginia, where radioactive depleted uranium is added to
In your January 2007 issue p.10 photo caption, your editors shoot a barb at the protesters for their sign misspelling the legal term "habeas corpus." Four pages later, in a sideline to the article
The management of the Smithfield Foods pork processing plant in Tar Heel, North Carolina—where 25,000 to 32,000 hogs are slaughtered each day—and the lawyers of a local Catholic parish