Our lives are shaped by the information we consume—and we can’t do much about it.
Build a broad-based movement
The man turned in a visitor card. I pulled up my web browser.
Kate Ott looks at the moral implications of digital language.
Facebook tells me I have 633 friends. Sirach tells me how few of those are faithful friends.
The new givers are great. Their comments about why they give are even better.
Ramsey shows the high stakes (and common mistakes) of online activism.
In Burton's debut novel, Louise and Lavinia represent the possibility that compulsive self-disclosure is a form of self-concealment.
Craig Detweiler draws on art history, psychology, and religion to argue that staring at ourselves can be an act of faith.
Millions of young adults are watching Friends reruns. Why?
Winnie M Li’s story of sexual assault is hard to read. That’s precisely why it’s so important.
I’ve never read Augustine’s City of God cover to cover. So I joined a Twitter experiment to help me get through it.
Theologian Deanna Thompson used to criticize the pervasive technological creep overtaking our lives. Then she was diagnosed with cancer.
I’ve become the sort of person who checks her phone constantly. I did not have to go this way.
Can we begin to incorporate the best practices of decency and truth in our new media? Can we become more adept at incorporating social media into our larger plan as we hold propaganda machines accountable?