From Mississippi to Kentucky coal-mining country, churches are taking on the public health crisis of obesity.
Psalm 65 gives us a unique portrait of a deity who tends the soil, waters its furrows, and crowns the year with a rich harvest.
When you pick an apple in the store, think of those who held it first. A day in the life of a farm worker.
A U.S. church delegation this winter discovered a Cuba at the crossroads of change.
Low-wage work and racial inequity are rife in jobs that move food to your table.
Many in Central America say it's time to consider decriminalizing drugs.
Gathering people from different faiths to serve others is one way of living out the command of Jesus to offer comfort to the afflicted.
A new definition of malnutrition is emerging, as formerly developing countries are globalized into “fast-food nation” lifestyles.
Subsidizing coal is like finding that beer-drinking college student and paying him to sit in a bar all day and night—it’s not just unnecessary, it’s ludicrous.
As the human soul matures, we are confronted with moments that force us to let go of yet another thin veil of self-delusion. The "right road," the moral high ground, sinks into a thicket of gray.
Four books that encourage people of faith to bring more light and less heat to the public square—and to our pews.
Nick Harkaway, writer of novels that brim with humor and meaning, talks about legacy, not-so-silly writing, and the moral to our stories.
"Denial / This has nothing to do with blackness. / This has everything to do with blackness."
Rose Marie Berger’s article “Slaves in Our Family” (February 2012) is a reminder to us that slavery in our country didn’t end with the Emancipation Proclamation.
I am reading the March issue of Sojourners and want to correct a small error in “‘Do Not Grow Weary or Lose Heart,’” by Vincent Harding. The quote “Don’t mourn.