Does the use of drones meet just war criteria? That depends on how you define your terms.
“White privilege is your history being taught as a core class and mine being taught as an elective,” wrote a tumblr user in February of 2014. This claim illustrates how education sins in its ignorance. Latin American liberation theologians taught that sin consists not only of personal misdeeds—it is also embedded in social structures that promote harm and inequity.
Nature reveals itself as ruptured, as already profaned. To rest into a landscape is to be drawn into an adulterated history.
Pope Francis’s response to the killing of a French priest puzzled some. But it pointed to the true nature of Christian witness.
Faith is formed in us by the Spirit and the life of the church. It renews our elemental confidence and creates our disposition toward the world.
Nineteenth-century agrarians believed that community is more important than the individual and solidarity is more important than profit.
All living things are touched by divine grace—and caught up together in movement toward union with God.
We call God "Father" and "Mother" because children don't say "Parent, Parent." But what will my children call me?
Eye in the Sky suggests a Godlike view of drone warfare. But what if we consider a different theological angle?