A memoir about survival and the theological questions it raises
In Chigozie Obioma’s new novel, forgiveness is no light matter.
His life had emerged from chaos, but he didn't have a bad word for anyone.
The Danish philosopher thought faith had become too easy. This book doesn’t have that problem.
“In the wrong hands, forgiveness can become a kind of tyranny.”
We gave our readers a one-word writing prompt: "power."
Is it possible for two 12-year-olds to retain their innocence in a place like Auschwitz?
Martha Nussbaum says we don't. She's wrong.
What is forgiveness, and is it always possible? Are there times when it is unwise? Is it even feasible when someone refuses to repent? These are some of the questions James Voiss takes up in his astute analysis of forgiveness.
One day, as I considered my routine of pills and naps and exercises, I saw that it is not unlike praying the hours.
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.
When Jeanne Bishop learned of her sister's murder, she found herself saying aloud, "I don't want to hate anybody."
Two recent books testify to the difficult but hopeful work of forgiving in the most trying circumstances.
What if the agreed daily wage is forgiveness and eternal life?