A Catholic university strives to make hunger for justice part of the curriculum.
Gay rights activists seek - and find - dialogue on (some) Christian campuses.
On the first anniversary of Katrina, New Orleans is grateful for the kindness of strangers, but worried about those levees.
Soldier-candidates offer a firsthand perspective on the Iraq war.
Sojourners and Call to Renewal have joined forces to create a new and much stronger organization.
The authors connect the dots between Dorothy Day, Peter Maurin, and those who influenced them.
Helen Caldicott has gotten her facts mixed up and relies on invalid assumptions in her commentary (“Our Friend the Atom?” July 2006).
The Help America Vote Act requires that every polling place be accessible to people with disabilities and that every site have accessible voting machines.
In May, the Institute on Women and Criminal Justice released a report on the growth of the number of women in prison in the U.S.
What makes a Christian college Christian? Fear of the Lord. Prudence. Righteousness. Justice.
Beginning with churches near the coalfields, more than 750 local and national religious leaders have put forth “A Call for Justice at Peabody Energy” that backs miners seeking to organi
Stately Action. After much work by its Catholic majority, the Philippines officially banned the death penalty in June, winning the thanks of Pope Benedict XVI.
Former U.N. weapons inspector Hans Blix, now chair of the Weapons of Mass Destruction Commission in Sweden, presented the commission’s report to world leaders in June.
In the June 2006 issue, Ched Myers wrote a warm, informative article on Tom Fox and Christian Peacemaker Teams (“The Blood of the Martyrs”).
Catholic priest Carl Kabat and military veterans Greg Boertje-Obed and Michael Walli led a Plowshares direct action against nuclear weapons when they entered the E-9 missile silo in North Dakota la