Biblical scholar Mari Joerstad and indigenous activist Nick Estes challenge our human-centered worldview.
Sometimes we need a place where we are told, “You did nothing wrong.” Can our communities provide that space?
When our evangelism focuses on apologies instead of God’s grace, we're burying the lede.
Small deceptions work like a narcotic, making us feel nicely respectable. Especially in church.
The whole church needs to encounter the courage and truthfulness of the fact that God created us good, to love and be loved.
Molly Phinney Baskette's book is not a robust example of the Christian practice of confession. But she does offer a glimpse into the life of a church that is thriving against the odds.
It is a subtle shift that we make in our liturgy and preaching. But it’s an important one. We do terrible things and we must confess our action. But we are good. We are made in the image of God. And in Jesus Christ, we are forgiven people.
I, Brian, a sinner, a most simple suburbanite, a generally decent sort but subject to fits of selfishness, do here wish to confess and be shriven.
I'm intrigued by the public radio program This I Believe. How often are we asked direct questions about what we believe? And what would you or I say when asked by Jesus, "Who do you say that I am?"
Only Peter stands up to answer Jesus' question.
Experiencing God as darkness makes determining how to walk in the light less certain than we might suspect or desire.