Samuel Escobar, René Padilla, and other Latin American evangelicals—and how their activism was overshadowed
Ten million people still speak the language of the Inca empire and identify with its culture. Most of them are Christians.
In a time of terror, the seminary needed the contraband words of Gustavo Gutiérrez.
The Jesuits didn't impose a European language on the Guaraní people; they actively cultivated the indigenous one.
Across the globe, cinematic portrayals of Christianity are increasingly emphasizing its faults.
Flowers and creation hymns aren't going to cut it this year.
We need the spiritual agility to recognize counter-hegemonic "citizenship in heaven" whenever and however it becomes flesh.
The U.S. may be heading toward European-style secularization. More surprisingly, several Latin American countries mirror conditions in the States.
Much media attention has gone to Venezuela. But leftist regimes have sprouted elsewhere in Latin America--regimes that are friendly with liberationist thinkers and communities.