The movement's plucky proponents have been known for their philosophy more than their preaching. Until now.
On Damn, the hip-hop artist draws connections between guns, gangs, Wall Street corruption, and the 2016 election. It's a bold indictment of collective sin.
Depictions of Jesus reveal God—but never adequately.
De La Torre has little use for hope in a God who only seems to show up for Christians, never for their victims.
Gary Dorrien chronicles the influential—but often forgotten—work of Mordecai Johnson, Benjamin Mays, and Howard Thurman.
For a Niebuhrian, the former FBI director doesn't seem to have much self-doubt.
If Jesus is black, he's calling us to do a lot more than affirm the color of his skin.
You cannot bear witness with a single word like genocide. Yet Night describes exactly what happened to me.
I was counting on her discretion.
Biblical images and stories don’t just give us information about Jesus, says Gordon Lathrop. They also give us something more.
Jesus has gone underground. That's the setting of our Gospel reading this Pentecost.
Christian theology is a love story.
In Genesis, God separates the dry land from the sea. But God also makes marshes, estuaries, and coral reefs.
The church organizes its life in the wake of absence.
"It's a sin problem," goes the slogan, "not a gun problem." Whatever definition of sin is operative here, it isn't Paul's.