This week's Phenomenal Women of Black History.
If you’re not familiar with Fannie Lou Hamer and the Freedom Farm Cooperative, you have a lot to learn about agricultural justice in the U.S.
Forgive us for what we could have been but failed to be," we pray.
In 2020, clergy and people of faith stepped up to provide presence at the polls and protect the vote.
"To be an antiracist church is not a political statement, it is a deeply theological Christian statement."
Dr. Frederick D. Haynes III, senior pastor of Friendship-West Baptist Church in Dallas, Texas, offers a sermon on the prophetic witness of the church ahead of the 2020 election.
Dr. Stephen Schneck, executive director of Franciscan Action Network, offers a Roman Catholic reflection on the deep, structural racism of American life. Beyond individual virtue, what is needed is political and social action to address the systemic and embedded racism in American institutions, social practices, and culture.
Nikki Toyama-Szeto, executive director of Christians for Social Action, offers a sermon on Acts 17:24-28, describing us as God's offspring. Toyama-Szeto explores this picture of a reality in which all people, made in the imago dei, are able to flourish.
Michael-Ray Mathews' sermon is a reflection on Ephesians 6:10-19, his transformation in Ferguson, the work of racial justice, and the 2020 election.
Shane Claiborne offers a sermon on the peculiar politics of Christ.
The economic disparities in our country are enormous and have been built on structural racism resulting in an economic caste system. We, as citizens of the Kingdom of God, have a responsibility to steward our power to work on behalf of the most marginalized people in our country.
Rev. Mariama White-Hammond , founding pastor of New Roots AME Church in Dorchester, Mass., offers a sermon on the Genesis creation story and our role in that story.