Loving our neighbors means supporting and improving our public schools and their ability to educate all children.
In this excerpt from the newest book in the Theological Education Between the Times series, an educator considers theological formation as a communal rather than individual undertaking.
Eric Lewis Williams: ‘We need a theological vision that will help us to hold on a little while longer’
The former curator of religion at the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture discusses his work there and his hopes for his new role as director of the Office of Black Church Studies at Duke Divinity School.
A series of recent decisions will have far-reaching ramifications headed into a new academic year, writes an associate director of Vanderbilt University’s Initiative for Race Research and Justice.
Two children’s formation leaders write that networks of training and support are crucial for the success of anti-racism efforts in faith communities.
The director of the Theological Education Between the Times project talks about the intentional planning behind the effort and his contribution to its book series.
Most people respond to boredom by either avoiding it — hello, smartphone! — or resigning themselves to it. But what if we dealt with boredom by transforming it into a different state of mind?
Throughout its history, the Black church has played a crucial role in providing education where it was denied. That work continues today.
During his last three years of life, the pastor and teacher Tim Keller revealed how his faith, prayer life and trust in Christ were deepening. His witness offers lessons — and questions — for us all, writes a friend and former student.
Three explicit shifts can help shape programs that counter public efforts to limit teaching about racism and injustice.