Much of the Bible is not fit for children—it's a book to ease little ones into, not drop them in cold. So what's the best way to go about this?
The church of my childhood paid no attention to Lent. The season's words sounded too mystical to us, too strange and too Catholic.
If the current bipartisan push leads to serious immigration reform, we'll all be the better for it. But what constitutes serious reform?
Social commentators warn that if you don't manage your social media identity, someone else will. I recently learned this the hard way.
Filmmakers often defend cinematic violence by drawing a line between entertainment and the real world. But this devalues their work.
Lillian Daniel's book is a feast of words—funny, ribald, tiptoeing to the edge of sarcasm, yet full of love and unflinching hope.
In a guinea pig memoir, the intrepid narrator tries on a practice for a period of time, often a year, in the hope that the project will lead to personal or prophetic insight, renewed hope for the future—and a book deal.
Parents are committed to keeping children safe. But the reality is closer to Benh Zeitlin's vision of chaos than we care to admit.