Gail Taylor hopes that Three Part Harmony Farm in D.C. Brookland neighborhood becomes the city's first commercial farm since the 1930s.
102-year-old priest Arturo Paoli is perhaps the most important economist you've never heard of.
Evangelicals are no longer automatically taking a one-sided approach to conflict in the Middle East—and with that change comes hope for a troubled region.
When Nashville pastors and seminary students took a stand during the civil rights era, their own congregations were often their harshest critics.
The Vatican wraps up its three-year investigation of U.S. nuns. What's next for women in the church?
Another great idea from our patriotic defense contractors.
There is no "symmetry" in the violence of the Middle East today.
Churches are profiting from desecration like this—and every time they look into the account books they should tremble.
Many are calling today's protesters "violent" because they yell, they look angry, and they don't play by the rules.
Cyberwar stories were uninteresting until one involved a threat to our inalienable right to laugh at fart jokes.
Francis of Rome and Francis of Assisi: A New Springtime for the Church. Orbis Book.
These films create new benchmarks for the mainstream depiction of black history, black struggle, and wider perceptions.
Doing Good Without Giving Up: Sustaining Social Action in a World That's Hard to Change. IVP Books.
Although I appreciated David Gushee’s articles in the January issue, I think a simpler way to deal with the biblical perspective on LBGT issues is to drop concepts such as “infallibility,” “inerrancy,” and perhaps even “inspiration” and “authority.&
Thank you for David Gushee’s thoughts about sexuality in January 2015’s “Tackling the Hard Questions” and “Disputable Matters.&r
In David Gushee’s articles about gays, lesbians, and the church (January 2015), there is a missing voice.