Behavioral economists stress that unless we understand our full humanity, unless we understand that human beings aren’t totally rational beings, no theory will have much value. This six-part series by the Rev. Ken Evers-Hood explores how this idea might be applied to theology.
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Before we reach for unity, we must first stop being bad neighbors, says a pastor.
Can the essence of personhood be uploaded to a computer? asks a theologian.
After terrorists stormed the Capitol and on the eve of the inauguration, healing our divisions feels harder than ever, writes the director of the Thriving Congregations Coordination Program at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Members of the Proud Boys march during a protest Dec. 12, 2020, in Washington, D.C. Photo by Stephanie Keith/Getty Images
A pastor whose church in Washington, D.C., was vandalized by white supremacists urges his fellow Christians to avoid feel-good responses and instead act in community to disrupt systems of oppression.
The tradition of hospitality informs a theology of abundance and a deep understanding of the Trinity for Filipinos, writes a Filipino/a/x American scholar.
Christ’s unifying message was clear from the beginning -- that he is Lord and Savior of all, says an expert on religion and foreign policy.
Two pastors -- father and adult child -- work to heal their divisions through shared Bible study.
The goal of teaching and preaching virtually is still building community, but it will take a lot more creativity, says a professor and preacher.
Many are confused by evangelical support for President Donald Trump. An American historian wrestles with the reasons for this phenomenon, explained through three recent books.
As the toll of twin pandemics continues to mount and a divisive election looms, true absolution requires more than just words, writes an associate professor at the University of Pennsylvania.