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The Society of Saint John the Evangelist, an Episcopal monastery in Harvard Square, offers worship and hospitality to visitors. In addition, the organization has become a creator and distributor of free online resources to guide spiritual formation.
Photos courtesy of the Society of Saint John the Evangelist
The Society of St. John the Evangelist monks -- who don’t use social media themselves -- have developed a worldwide following by offering spiritual guidance on the Internet.
Social media is helping us see that the Holy Spirit is much more unpredictable, subversive and playful than the church would usually like it to be, says the vicar of St Martin-in-the-Fields in London in this sermon.
It is possible to live alongside people and yet be strangers. How can we build relationships using technology and embodied experiences? asks a managing director at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Purge me with hyssop, and I shall be clean; wash me, and I shall be whiter than snow.
Photos courtesy of Alaina Kleinbeck
Young people use images to connect to their peers, writes the director of the Duke Youth Academy. How can we use this method of communication to help young people grow in their faith?
Christian leaders today have to grapple with one of the most profoundly disruptive trends in the world: the digital revolution. Faith & Leadership offers resources to help with communications -- online, in traditional media, in marketing, and within organizations.
A writer who is completing a self-assigned task of writing the Twible -- a cheeky summary of the Bible in daily tweets -- ponders what she’s learned.
Social media gives pastors a new ability to point out the presence of God in the day-to-day of people’s lives, says the co-author of a new book on digital ministry.
I’ve encouraged young staffers to avoid the profile pictures featuring martinis.