In the premiere episode of “Can These Bones,” co-host Bill Lamar talks with Amy Butler, the senior minister of The Riverside Church in the City of New York, about her experience in that historic pulpit.
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Pastors can be tempted to fill this time of fear with overproductivity. We need to resist that urge.
Online church offers congregations the ability to continue being church amid the coronavirus pandemic.
On the 40th anniversary of Romero’s assassination, it’s important to remember his message that the whole church is called to be the voice of the voiceless, writes a Duke Divinity School professor and author of a book on the archbishop.
Leading during a global health crisis requires trust in medical professionals and the courage to love and not fear, say two pastors who cared for a congregant whose life was upended by Ebola.
John Gasangwa founded Arise Rwanda Ministries, which is focused on improving life for people in the coffee-growing region of Rwanda. Photos by Bruce Buursma
John Gasangwa, an entrepreneur who grew up in a refugee camp, uses his business training to create jobs in remote western Rwanda. Arise Rwanda Ministries has developed the coffee trade as well as educational and microlending opportunities for people living in the region.
Themes of confession and repentance connect across faith traditions and reinforce important traits for those in positions of authority, writes the executive director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Dancers perform at a Thanksgiving gathering in which Greensboro, North Carolina, residents from different countries and cultures shared a meal. Photos by York Wilson
How do you build trust between a community and its immigrants? Nonprofit uses four steps to turn strangers into neighbors
The Stranger to Neighbor model is at the heart of FaithAction International House’s work building community by helping U.S.-born residents connect with recently arrived immigrants.
Making worship productive misses the point and submits to the logic of capitalism, says the pastor and author.
As the election cycle intensifies with its first primaries, Christians must remain engaged for the sake of the country and the integrity of their own faith, writes an author and activist.