Our notions of God are inevitably colored by our wounds and constrained by the limits of what we imagine to be possible. It’s so easy to mistake the flood of self-rejecting voices for God’s voice.
The tragedies of the world provoke understandable rage. But focusing on existential gratitude and connection creates space for transformation, writes the director of the Thriving in Ministry Coordination Program at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
A clinical psychologist, poet and professor reads the letters of Paul through a psychological lens and identifies keys to his resilience and positive religious coping — and how those strategies might help Christians today.
An everyday womanist theology is the focus of Pierce’s most recent book, “In My Grandmother’s House.”
How we honor fear’s presence and consider its purpose can shift its role in our lives, writes the director of the Thriving Congregations Coordination Program at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Pastors must present a more gripping vision of a beloved community to steer congregants away from the lies of Christian nationalism, says an author and activist.
With more modes of communication than ever, why are we still so divided? French theologian Jacques Ellul can point us toward an answer.
A year of suffering reminds us of Christ’s embodiment and of our own, writes a managing director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Michael Gienger and Julia Riley: Our congregation gladly scrambled to help during the Texas winter storm. But we shouldn’t have to do it again.
The deadly storm presents an opportunity for Lenten reflection, self-examination and confession, write two pastors who serve in a hard-hit community.
If our efforts toward racial reconciliation in the United States are rooted in white belief, they will serve only to erase difference and center whiteness, says a professor.