Some churches have well-developed processes of assessment, support, and goal setting. Others have no review mechanism whatsoever.
People do not float through life in the bubble that is their skin. We are grounded, dependent beings that live through the lives and deaths of others.
Some suggest the tragedy in Charleston would have been averted if Pastor Clementa Pinckney had been carrying a gun. The victims' families showed us another way.
Amid the chorus of Facebook likes and rainbow images, it was easy to overlook a third critical SCOTUS ruling.
When the church stops talking about Jesus, it has nothing to say.
As I sat in a circle of church planters discussing ministry, a stream of confession emerged: "I've made a lot of mistakes."
Of all the violence on Game of Thrones, one scene from the fifth season stands out in public opinion as particularly horrific.
In this week’s reading, Bathsheba, the woman David drew dripping out of her bath and into his story, is not named.
I don’t want to identify with David, with this king who knows no limits. But why, pray God, does his arrogance feel so familiar?
Catherine Keller's latest book presents process theology as a maker of worlds. It's heady stuff—and very exciting.
When I learned there was a plan to translate the complete edition of Kierkegaard's journals and notebooks, I was dubious as to the need. I was dead wrong.
E. E. Cummings and James Laughlin didn’t write with metaphysical or philosophical ambition. But that doesn’t mean their poetry doesn’t matter.
The feast of resources on discipleship, faith and work, and theologies of vocation continues to grow. Doug Koskela provides another serving, this one intended for young adults.
In many books, the Jim Crow era is mediated through the sensibilities of white people. Jim Auchmutey shrewdly avoids this.