A remarkable new "seminary-behind-walls" program at Sing Sing prison helps to rebuild lives and offer hope.
I could not escape the still, silent voice that gnawed at the core of my soul. It followed me wherever I went.
Organizers Carol Richardson and Heather Dean, mother and daughter, talk about how the movement to close the U.S. Army School of the Americas became a family affair.
I have always felt some tension about using the church's common lectionary.
From computer giants to the world's biggest oil companies, merger has become the favorite sport of the world's corporate and financial elites.
United States policy toward Iraq needs a radical change.
The final column of a six-year run gives the author permission to write in the first person, wouldn't you say?
Twenty-five years ago, I was a 19-year-old college kid joyously wallowing in Watergate.
I AM CONCERNED about Aaron McCarroll Gallegos' article ("Practicing What We Preach," January-February 1999).
AIDS in Africa has reached epidemic proportions, and an American clergyman told a gathering in Zimbabwe this winter that he knows one of the main reasons why: male sexual permissiveness.
Environmentally responsible business practices don't always lead to a decrease in profits.
MARVIN REES MADE a very good case for debt cancellation to help Honduras and Nicaragua get back on their feet after the devastation caused by Hurricane Mitch.
Ohio State University head football coach John Cooper put himself in a pickle when he agreed to endorse a company that the Farm Labor Organizing Committee AFL-CIO (FLOC) says engages in unfair la
WHILE SUSAN Hogan/Albach's article on the shortcomings of contemporary Christian music ("High Fidelity Faith," January-February 1999) contained some valid points, I confess that I find the whole
Hurricane Mitch already spurred us to publish one commentary ("A Mature Compassion," by Marvin Rees, January-February 1999).
Twice in two months, a delegation from Westboro Baptist Church in Topeka, Kansas, led by Rev. Fred Phelps, picketed Broadway United Methodist Church in Chicago with signs declaring "Fags die. God laughs."
The United Nations General Assembly voted in November to proclaim the first decade of the 21st century "The Decade for a Culture of Peace and Nonviolence for the Children of the World (2001-2010)
WE ALWAYS ENJOY Ed Spivey's "H'rumphs" column, but "First Dance" (January-February 1999) is the funniest yet. I (Bob) laughed out loud repeatedly; more sedate Gwenny was nearly as audible.
IT WAS GREAT to read your articles about the resurgence of the nuclear disarmament movement in the January-February 1999 issue.
The 1997 Mine Ban Treaty will go into effect faster than any other major treaty, according to Jody Williams, ambassador of the International Campaign to Ban Landmines.
I WAS VERY SHOCKED and upset with your January-February 1999 cover photo.
Several peace demonstrators received prison sentences in early January for hammering on a B-52 bomber...
I JUST DISCOVERED Sojourners the other day, and thank God I did. Many thanks to you and to Aaron McCarroll Gallegos for the commentary on the Christian response to homosexuality.
The Committee to Give Direction about and for Pastoral Care for Homosexual Members encouraged Christian Reformed churches to repent for failing to minister to gay and lesbian members.
Ethnic Albanian leader Ibrahim Rugova was awarded the Sakharov prize for freedom of thought by the European Parliament in Strasbourg, France, last December.
THE TIMING COULDN'T have been more awful. A murderous spasm was loosed on Baghdad a week before Christmas; Clinton and his captive coven of generals crowded the screen, lying up a lather.