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.
It goes without saying that these are unusual times. My wife and I went for some groceries last night and ended up making stops at four places…… Read more “Leading and Responding Wisely to COVID-19”
Regardless of which lever you pull in the voting booth, if you claim to follow Jesus, the practice of selective prayer is an act of disobedience.
There will never be peace around us and between us unless and until there is peace within us.
If we desire to be more civil, it need not be at the expense of our convictions.
It’s nice to be nice, except when being nice is a way of being dishonest. We can’t hide behind civility in an effort to avoid tough conversations. Civility is more of a compass than it is a shield. It’s precisely the tool needed when navigating conflict and when one is faced with the need to speak truth to the storm.