Instead of fearing or uncritically embracing every new technology, Christians ought to ask what our use of technology says about us, says the director of the Kuyers Institute for Christian Teaching and Learning at Calvin University.
With more modes of communication than ever, why are we still so divided? French theologian Jacques Ellul can point us toward an answer.
The move to doing church online isn’t just a necessity during the pandemic. It prepares religious institutions to become more flexible in meeting future challenges long-term, says a scholar who researches digital religion.
Can the essence of personhood be uploaded to a computer? asks a theologian.
Using a method from anthropology, a pastor and researcher studies congregations through “deep hanging out” online.
The goal of teaching and preaching virtually is still building community, but it will take a lot more creativity, says a professor and preacher.
Some of our go-to conflict resolution practices may have to be creatively re-imagined because of the pandemic. A professor who has studied conflict offers four suggestions -- and a warning -- about resolving congregational disputes.
As many ministries are forced online during the pandemic, leaders must pay attention to and improve user experience, says a pastor.
Worshipping online Easter Sunday was an extraordinary experience filled with joy and grief, writes the associate editor of Faith & Leadership.
The inaugural dean of chapel at Wiley College blends traditional faith practices with a fresh approach in order to inspire and teach undergraduates at the HBCU.