Jesus models a sensibility that neither ignores, nor idolizes political power.
We tend to want Jesus to think like we already do, but what if it’s just not that simple?
Time and again, when Jesus was faced with polarizing questions, his answers amazed both his fans and his foes. What can we learn from Jesus that will help us understand how to engage with the political and cultural structures of our time? What would an “amazing” Christian political witness look like?
When we put historical figures on pedestals we glorify the good and bad of their actions. Is there room between “tear ’em down” and “leave ’em be” for a better solution?
I’m finding a whole new vocabulary of language in people’s eyes.
I understand that I am within my rights to refuse to wear a mask. However, I also think the responsibility to consider the health and good of others outweighs my individual right.
I share concern over misinformation, but I don’t believe censorship is the answer. I think the answer lies in critical thinking, the competition of ideas, and civility.
Why none of us should settle for the false dichotomy between denying the danger of Covid-19 and promoting panic over Covid-19.
While online platforms for meetings are convenient, currently necessary, and can provide a measure of connection, if we depend on them too much, they can leave us feeling more disconnected, isolated, and depleted than we expect. This post looks at why this happens and offers some tips to curb the gloom of Zoom.
It’s not a question of whether or not churches could physically gather; it’s a question of whether or not churches should physically gather. And they should not.