Recent attacks in Beirut and Paris leave little doubt that there’s something problematic about our world.
Only when we learn to imagine (or reimagine) other people can we lessen our culture of violence.
Because of the good things we do, the world moves toward truth, beauty, justice, adventure, and peace.
Three thoughts to acknowledge and three actions to take for those watching the events in Baltimore.
We must show our youth that can love one another and that we view all life as sacred.
Does the Bible actually endorse violence on a dramatic scale?
Compare the actions of ISIS to the Qur’an and it is clear ISIS can’t represent any form of Islam.
By ignoring the figurative language in the scriptures, you may very well miss the point.
Middle Eastern cultures have shown how incredibly welcoming and hospitable they can be.
Muslims who respond to the likes of “Charlie Hebdo” with violence need to consult the Qu’ran.
Let’s check our reflexes and respond to this tragedy in ways that promote healing and truth.
In baseball, the danger to one’s body is incidental. In football, violence is the point.
A Presbyterian minister calling Christians to wage war against our Muslim neighbors has Jesus all wrong.
Four steps to understanding how the Bible — in the story of Jesus — offers a solution to its own violence.
A growing rift emerges within evangelicalism over how to read the dark side of the Bible.
President Carter sends a message to world religious leaders: Stop using religion to justify violence against women.
As a female preacher, I have firsthand experience of the way religion can discriminate against women. But religion is not the problem.
Is it possible to enjoy the violent game of football and still be a compassionate Christian?