Sojourners Magazine: November-December 1998
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How Christians and Muslims navigate the road ahead will have profound consequences for both communities--and for the world.
Bethel New Life creates a place for God's people on Chicago's West Side.
The book of Isaiah is like a great fugue, always advancing to fresh statements, at the same time continually returning to pick up and restate themes already sounded.
The U.S. government is telling us that we have entered a new war, one that may last for years, even decades. If that is so, we are beginning with the wrong strategy.
Ecology does not begin and end with the human, but it certainly includes us. All other beings share the planet and the cosmos with us, and we with them.
Sometimes self-knowledge can be gleaned from the most unlikely of sources. From a glimpse of sunset, or a chance reading of a poem. Or, say, from a 14-year-old Japanese girl.
Film stardom is an elusive dream for most, including even yours truly, whom many have credited with talents well-suited for the big screen.
Many of those present for Bill Clinton’s prayer breakfast repentance were moved. Unlike his August 17 address to the nation, this speech was contrite enough to convince.
A spectre is haunting Europe...." So begins The Communist Manifesto, by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels. Those words were true when The Manifesto first appeared in 1848.
An inordinate number of family members, friends, and friends’ family members have died in the last month.
The former owners of a nuclear processing plant in Pennsylvania were ordered by a federal jury to pay $36.5 million in damages for a rash of cancer cases near the plant.
For many Christian churches, having women in pastoral leadership is the norm. For a Catholic parish in New York, it’s apparently a firing offense.
The terrorist bombings of the U.S. embassies in Kenya and Tanzania and the subsequent U.S.
What if they gave a protest and nobody came? The organizer of a new Web site wants to make sure that doesnt happen, and so has launched Protest.Net (www.
Lt. William Calley was convicted for his role in leading the 1968 massacre of Vietnamese civilians at My Lai. His conviction was later overturned by Judge Robert Elliott.