Rev. Daughtry's reflections on his ministry to Tupac Shakur show us the patience and tolerance for ambiguity required in the task of ministering to those wrapped up in what some call the "thug life."
The Haymarket Square rebellion of 1886 was a watershed moment in the history of U.S. radicalism.
Something new, real, and potentially very important is happening among several groups of white evangelicals.
The many communities that Father Jim Healy served during 35 years as a Catholic priest came together recently at his memorial service.
If I had to choose one word to describe my friend Buddy Gray, it would be relentless. He was an advocate on behalf of homeless people in Cincinnati.
From welfare reform to overcoming poverty. A strategy for action.
Well known and respected folk singer U. Utah Phillips announced his retirement well over a year ago in a letter to friends.
Not many meaningful public rituals in America remain.
Ani DiFranco and Utah Phillips build a bridge to the future.
I AGREE WITH Jim Wallis’ contention in the January-February 1997 issue ("Hearts & Minds")—we must find another way besides the political Right or Left.
I RECEIVED MY first issue of Sojourners and was ecstatic to find not only a hint of an article about Henri Nouwen on the front cover, but several articles about him inside.
I WANT TO thank Sojourners for honoring the life and work of Nellie Jean Sindab in the January-February 1997 issue ("Labors of Love").
Catholic theologian and priest Tissa Balasuriya was excommunicated for heresy from the Roman Catholic Church in January.
I DID SO MUCH enjoy reading your series of articles about Henri Nouwens untimely (from a human perspective anyway) death.
MY WIFE THINKS I’m weird. She tells my friend I can’t talk because I’m busy.
I WANT TO congratulate Jim Rice on a fine article on the spirituality of leisure ("Why Play?" January-February 1997).
Following President Clinton's signing of the federal "welfare reform" legislation last August, three top administration officials resigned in protest.
Building relationship between people of faith and the workers' rights movement.
While many people of conscience in the United States are aware of the plight of political prisoners in countries around the world, Americans rarely hear about those locked up in
I AM WRITING because I am disturbed by Jill Carroll Laffertys review of The Dilbert Principle.
AFTER READING your articles on play and work ("Why Play?," by Jim Rice, and "Why Work?," by Julie Polter), I continue to be amazed that no one I have read recently, from the pope...