The Bible-inspired movement set the standard -- and the inspiration -- for future campaigns for change.
The Bible speaks of a "year of the Lord's favor" -- the year of Jubilee. We need it now more than ever.
An interview with theologian Ada Maria Isasi-Diaz on solidarity, public life, and the blessings that come when you really listen.
In the wake of last year's Fukushima disaster, German chancellor Angela Merkel announced the country would phase out nuclear power. Churches are at the forefront of Germany's new solar revolution.
The U.N. climate change talks in South Africa were a major disappointment -- but the struggle continues.
The bigger the financial corporation, the quicker your dollar exits your community.
Chris Stedman's "faitheism" doesn't hate God, it loves people.
Occupy has already succeeded, its legacy already established: It has changed the conversation.
Muslim cops and football coaches (oh my!) -- the next step in the right wing's efforts to keep Americans in fear.
Homies and Hermanos: God and Gangs in Central America; The Amish; Simplifying the Soul: Lenten Practices to Renew Your Spirit; The Ethical Vision of Clint Eastwood.
Excerpt from Accidents and Providence by Stacia M. Brown, 2012.
A perfect time to catch up on the 10 best Blu-ray releases of the past year.
We are the lay of the land— / pocked, hilled, knowing every ember / and seed imprinted on our bones.
In “Critical Mass” (January 2012), Karen Sue Smith’s summary of changes in the U.S. Catholic Church since Vatican II, I was dismayed not to see any mention of the profound influence of the sections on peace in “The Pastoral Constitution on the Church in the Modern World.”
I was delighted to see the article on forgiveness by Brittany Shoot (“Forgive and Forget?”) in your January 2012 issue. Since she mentioned Archbishop Tutu in her article, I thought your readers would appreciate seeing an original quote from one of his 2007 speeches.
The fact that the February 2012 issue contained three articles about human trafficking (“Humankind’s Most Savage Cruelty,” by Stewart Burns; “Here?” by Abayea Pelt; “Works of Mercy” by Sylvia Yu) is encouraging.