If we read 1 Peter's message to immigrants, exiles, and foreigners only as a metaphor, we risk missing the point.
This pledge, which draws on one used by Mahatma Gandhi's independence campaign in India, was used in the U.S. civil rights movement in the 1950s and '60s.
Today many people identify as "spiritual but not religious." Before it was trendy, Oswald Chambers, the man behind My Utmost for His Highest, did too.
Anti-labor laws undermine unions in the Midwest. Will faith communities rise to the challenge?
A young immigration activist goes behind bars--on purpose--to shed light on Obama's deportation policies.
"You shall love the alien as yourself, for you were aliens in the land of Egypt."
It's more human to deny the evidence, attack the messengers, and try to delay any response.
Restless Fires: Young John Muir's Thousand-Mile Walk to the Gulf in 1867-68. Mercer University Press.
Faith, Doubt, and Other Lines I've Crossed: Walking with the Unknown God. Jericho Books.
The Cry of Tamar: Violence Against Women and the Church's Response. Fortress Press.
We shouldn't really expect the Oscars to grasp the point of history, though this year the films nominated for Best Picture are a fascinating snapshot of what ails—and could heal—us.
Frank Mugisha, executive director of Sexual Minorities Uganda
As Jim Wallis pointed out in his January 2013 editorial "It's Time to End the Death Penalty," capital punishment is an affront to a "consistent ethic of life," which is usually understood as extending from
Hemorrhaging from the concertina / crown, brass knuckles, scourging, cigarette burns, / lurching the last meter of Golgotha
Thank you for the January 2013 issue's strong emphasis on abolishing the death penalty ("Who Would Jesus Execute?" interview of Richard Viguerie by Jim Wallis;
The Obama administration is not living up to its promises. Sign a petition to put an end to low-priority deportations.
Modern passages from Oswald Chambers' classic devotional reader My Utmost for His Highest.