If we are to understand the delivering power of Jesus’ coming and presence on the earth, we must un-domesticate the Jesus story.
Encounters with God happen, and they are known by their liberating effects. How can confirmation class support such encounters?
The Christians whose ministries are documented in the book of Acts did not know that they were the "early church."
Reading Exodus together with Isabel Wilkerson reminds me that the biblical story is not told from my point of view.
Michael Walzer addresses a surprising question: the interplay between social revolutions and reactive counterrevolutions.
Today, as the center of gravity of the Christian world moves ever southward, the conservative traditions prevailing in the global South matter more and more. To adapt a phrase from missions scholar Lamin Sanneh: Whose reading—whose Christianity—is normal now?
Vacation time grips the imagination of Westerners. In Britain, it is now possible to buy an airline ticket on the Internet for a few pounds, then land in a European city for a quick break, boosted by the elixir of novelty and the thrill of just being able to do it. A different language, a different currency, a different climate and adventures await. And why not? The best way to understand your own culture is to live in another.