There's one clear way the world can help the Syrian people. The Trump administration is doing the opposite.
A group of women in Nashville found hope through Thistle Farms. Now they're taking a social enterprise project to Greece.
When we live in God’s grace, the distinction between wilderness and city collapses.
The etymology is uncertain, but the meaning is clear.
In offering another refugee his citizenship, Chuong Nguyen is not submitting a transactional sort of sacrifice. He is giving a gift of selfless love.
Refugee resettlement works. Here's why.
In Rio, refugees will compete under an international flag. Maybe this will inspire new reflection on the purpose of a nation.
Shortly after the terrorist attacks in Paris in mid-November, Texas senator and Republican presidential candidate Ted Cruz set off a flurry of controversy when he announced that he believed the federal government should bar Muslim refugees fleeing violence and civil war in Syria from resettling in the United States. He stated on Fox News, “on the other hand, Christians who are being targeted for genocide, for persecution, Christians who are being beheaded or crucified, we should be providing safe haven to them.” After President Obama described these sentiments as “shameful” and “un-American,” Cruz doubled down.
The prospect of Syrian refugees entering the U.S. has unleashed a wave of fear. But fear, while understandable, is an unreliable guide to policy.
Religious people have been their own worst enemies in recent weeks. First came a study from the journal Current Biology showing that children from religious families are less generous and more punitive than their peers, and that the more exposure to religion they received, the worse they behaved.