Yesterday morning, I arrived at Q Cafe as I do on nearly every work morning to begin a new day.
For nearly six years, the Palestinian residents of the West Bank village of Bil'in have held a weekly nonviolent demonstration against the separation wall -- a barrier cutting through large portions of
Sunday school. It was one of the main reasons I enjoyed church as a child. As a young adult, it sometimes still is. But there's a conversation brewing: Does Sunday school have a future?
Murderous regime in Khartoum, meet "Google Earth on lots of steroids": It's time for your close-up.
In light of an unsuccessful campaign to become the president of my middle school as an eighth grader, I have no plans on entering politics and running for political office.
Many of us are asking how we can "un-co-opt Christmas" from consumer culture. Asking questions like:
Last week I sat at a breakfast table with prominent New York City faith leaders. The topic of the morning was: "In this post-election moment, what issues are you passionate about?
Critiquing the thick irony of the Christmas season is fair.
A lot of us don't have as much disposable income as we had two or three years ago. Some of us have a lot less. But Christmas is coming, and we still want to give.
Today, on Armistice Day, 18 American military vets will commit suicide.