"Chemical trespass and climate change are often dealt with by two separate groups of environmentalists. I am interested in bringing these two together."
How is it possible to read the first chapter of the Bible and not be an environmentalist?
In 2008, President Obama accused his predecessor of taking his eye off the ball—the fight in Afghanistan. But the case for a military presence in Afghanistan was already waning.
One has only to look at Tintin, his round face animated by the simplest imaginable features, to know that he is the ultimate Boy Scout.
For many early Christians, only at the moment of Jesus' baptism was he suddenly overwhelmed by the power of divinity.
With all of the pressures of preparing for Christmas Day—the coming and going, the parties and presents—the Sunday following Christmas is welcome indeed.
Though some of his admirers may find it difficult to believe now, Dietrich Bonhoeffer was not widely known in the years immediately following World War II, save perhaps as one of a band of courageous pastors and theologians in Germany who resisted the Nazi regime of Adolf Hitler.
Karl Marlantes's new book is not fiction, but it develops the idea of his novel Matterhorn: that war provides a sense of transcendence that can be found nowhere else.
It's time for the talk, says Sandra Steingraber: the talk about the pollutants that are infiltrating our lives and threatening the health of all of us, especially our children.
This first feature by writer-director Sean Durkin, a big hit at the 2011 Sundance Film Festival, centers on an enigmatic character with a minimal backstory. Martha (Elizabeth Olsen) is a 22-year-old who has spent the past two years living in a cult community in upstate New York.
You might assume that an NC-17 movie about sex addiction starring the striking Michael Fassbender and featuring rampant nudity and graphic depictions of various sex acts would have a certain erotic allure. You would be wrong.