In the 1960s and ’70s, the work of justice for white people looked like writing letters, joining marches and signing petitions. But the work ahead is focused on economic justice as well as building relationships, writes a Baptist pastor emeritus.
Nearly a quarter century after she began building Maison Shalom in Burundi, Maggy Barankitse was forced to begin again, helping refugees in Rwanda.
Religious boarding schools harmed generations of Indigenous people. Churches must take responsibility.
For decades, churches in the U.S. and Canada were central to separating Native children from their families.
Toxic theology and politics deepen conflict in places like Ireland, the Middle East and the United States. But following the example of Jesus helps people in conflict zones understand each other and move beyond the past, writes a Methodist minister who founded the nonprofit Rethinking Conflict.
A North Carolina pastor and author discusses his upcoming book, being people of compassion and the importance of doing the work.
In Laurens, South Carolina, faithful commitment undergirds an effort to transform a space tainted by white supremacy into a center for justice.
There are steps we can take to help offset a purpose gap rooted in historical and contemporary oppressions, writes the senior director of learning design with the Forum for Theological Exploration.
How we tell our stories and how we listen to others can help us see beyond differences, according to an expert in international education and intercultural competencies.
One year after the murder of George Floyd Jr., hope can be hard to come by, but it is critical if we are to make progress, writes a historian of American and African American religion at the University of Pennsylvania.
We should partner with others who are committed to anti-racism work and not waste our efforts on convincing those who won’t acknowledge the need, writes a university chaplain.