When I was diagnosed with cancer, I was shocked to find I had no paid leave or legal job protection.
My dad, Bill Hamilton, was a beloved divinity school professor. That all changed when God died and we got run out of town.
The legacy of 1960s radical theology
There will always be people like her, who are willing to tell the truth that life is choice.
Your body is not a public domain.
What’s missing from the debate is the wisdom of first-hand experience.
One can imagine an anti-abortion politics that started with economic solidarity or righteous fury at male sexual license. But the thought experiment only demonstrates its own absurdity.
“We decided that we would be the last committee in the Episcopal Church to deal with this issue.”
Through play, children acquire fundamental skills for living cooperatively with others.
It established a right—a limited one—to make your own decisions in a complex ethical area.
Is it the baby or the bathwater?
This specialized column made more sense 14 years ago than it does now.
To plant anything—even hope—is a risk.
In the shadow of uncertainty, fear and hope look similar.
It runs our lives while pretending it isn’t there, says Rodney Clapp. He is having none of it.
Philosopher and linguist Julia Kristeva asks but does not answer this question about the Russian novelist’s complex work.
Jewish scholar Laura Duhan-Kaplan opens our eyes to biblical birds, insects, and mammals.
America’s pastor stepped into a historical moment framed by the Cold War and secularization.