In light of an expected Supreme Court ruling, churches and faith leaders interested in supporting reproductive justice need to understand the history of abortion access in the U.S., writes a university professor.
The director of housing and homeless services for the city of Fresno speaks on what faith has taught him about urban development work.
A practice to promote well-being offers the possibility of joy despite brokenness, writes the director of the Thriving Congregations Coordination Program at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Recognizing the harms done by the last two years, a psychologist who specializes in the intersection of faith and mental health offers some practices to help churches reconnect as communities.
Kate Bowler and Jessica Richie: Good enough can be a gracious plenty in the face of impossible expectations
In their new book of devotions, Kate Bowler and Jessica Richie of the Everything Happens Initiative offer brief reflections, resonant prayers and actionable next steps for those who want off the path of relentless individual perfectionism.
In her new book, a writer and public theologian reframes God’s loving expectations for us using a vision of fullness and self-expression, right down to the lipstick.
Listening intentionally and responding to specific symptoms of burnout are good practices within churches — and can benefit their communities, writes the executive director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Creativity and trust are hallmarks of a robust effort by churches and their partners to provide vaccinations in communities of color
Four churches in New York City delivered more than 30,000 vaccinations to people in their neighborhoods by sponsoring clinics, listening to people’s concerns and sharing their stories.
As members of their community faced hunger this past year, Virginia’s Mount Olive Baptist Church focused on finding and distributing quality food for free.
In her new book and on other platforms, divinity professor Kate Bowler explores what it means to live well even if our lives are never “finished.”