Drones expose the deficiencies of seeing war as a matter of annihilation. The rules of just war are more crucial than ever.
In this world of constant change, one thing remains predictable: the WSJ will never miss an opportunity to bash mainline churches.
The verdict in the Trayvon Martin case shows that a trial can be fair as far as the law goes, while the nation falls far short of offering justice to all.
Religious communities have long helped cultivate humanistic practices. We don't often think of ourselves in this way—but what if we did?
It's ironic that multicultural approaches to Christianity are dismissed as novel or “politically correct.” They are deeply rooted in our past.
Clergy need reminders about the core purpose of their work. Christopher Beeley draws on the works of early church leaders to deliver one.
Martin Duberman delivers the first biography of Howard Zinn since Zinn’s death in 2010. He treats Zinn with kid gloves but does not completely shy away from criticism.
When Rachel Marie Stone offers homilies of food redemption rather than damnation, it may feel like a lovely if disorienting kind of grace.
Lloyd Rediger's "clergy killer" premise is, in some senses, indisputable. Yet put so baldly, the kvetch seems odd.