Bernard Lafayette, a leader in the civil rights movement and teacher of nonviolence, discusses lunch counter sit-ins, Martin Luther King Jr., and the challenges and victories of nonviolent movement.
From Cairo, Egypt, to Madison, Wisconsin, civil society is fighting back through massive nonviolent resistance. But what makes for a successful campaign? The data is in.
The roots of Egypt's revolt: the story of Egypt's long preparation for nonviolent revolution.
Mark's gospel tells us that healing, like suffering, should unite us. A Bible study for the health-care debate.
In the world's newest country, South Sudan, seminaries have taken on an unusual subject.
Obama's outreach to CEOs does little to stem the return of the economy's bad old days.
Will uprisings change the religious persecution faced by Middle East's Christians?
Even the weakest faith can give us the strength to move mountains -- or climb them.
Speaking of my granddaughter, I was changing her diaper the other day, and in the contents I'm pretty sure I saw ...
Tough choices are now upon us -- but they must be smart, courageous, and compassionate.
In 1886, members of America's fledgling labor movement called a general strike for May 1 to demand an eight-hour work day.
The sacred tradition of integrating feminist insight into religious texts
Women's ongoing search, in life and texts, for equality and empowerment.
These Easter readings line out the new life lived by the community of Jesus. They show, on the one hand, that Easter life is dangerous and demanding.
In 1958, Bernard Lafayette was 19 years old and a student at American Baptist College in Nashville, Tennessee, when his life changed.
Erica Chenoweth is an assistant professor of government at Wesleyan University and co-author with Maria J.