Catherine Nixey is right: the early Christians were violently destructive. So were the Romans, the Persians, and the plagues that swept across the ancient world.
Michael J. Sharp had been investigating violence in the Congo when he was one year ago.
Mai-Anh Le Tran bravely jumps into the space where theory meets practice.
If O'Connor's stories are shocking, that's only because the gospel is, too.
Han Kang’s main theme is the dignity and the cowardice that atrocity brings forth from people—often the same person.
Westworld’s claim is that memory leads to consciousness, which leads to violence.
Pope Francis’s response to the killing of a French priest puzzled some. But it pointed to the true nature of Christian witness.
Why does the church participate in modern-day lynching, or at most turn a blind eye, rather than protesting as our faith would dictate?
The media have been ablaze with stories of police brutality, campus rape, military conflict, and mass murder. Stan Goff insists on a single thread: masculinity.
Are the rest of us so different from our brothers and sisters in Libya or in Charleston? Are they heroes with whom we can never identify?