The Religious Right has hijacked American evangelicalism and made it an aberration in the global evangelical community.
When Newt Gingrich talks these days about his concern for the poor, I wonder if something new and good might happen-or something terrible.
How people responded to the December 30 murders of abortion clinic workers in Massachusetts depended in large part on the ideological position of the responder.
A friend and collaborator says that rural America is experiencing a "tremendous dying." I take it that also means that she expects an ensuing resurrection.
There are many callings. Some people teach. Some people write. Some people sing operas, and some train dogs.
Recently, some spots on my face were diagnosed not as the distinctive markings of a rare intellect-which I had assumed them to be-but as a precancerous skin malady.
I cut my political teeth on United Farm Worker grape boycotts in California's San Joaquin Valley.
It takes love to bake a cake. Cakes cannot be baked indifferently or in a hurry.
It was inevitable that our de facto federal ministry of culture would be among the first and most visible targets when Newt Gingrich, the Trotsky of the Hard Right, took the House.
Liberation theology, in its Catholic variant, encouraged communities of faith to find themselves in the scripture-to identify with the people of God in a different time and place...
What do you do when viciously expressed political views begin to drown out the good news?
WHEN I SAW the December 1994/January 1995 issue with coverage of Flannery O'Connor, I thought, Oh good, maybe I'll learn what's so great about her.
A recent article in The New York Times reported that environmental consciousness and community trust in Portland, Oregon, can now be found in the form of a yellow bicycle.
Reflections on the revised common lectionary (February 19 - April 30, 1995)