In trying to expand definitions of religious expression in the black community, the religious studies scholar says black Protestants can offer insight into collaboration between faith and science.
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The podcast “Down the Wormhole” aims to make the discussion around science and religion more accessible to everyone.
A Baptist pastor visits historic Jamestown and is struck not just by the horrors of slavery but by the resiliency of black Americans. It’s a story that’s important to know and to name, he writes.
Churches play a key role in bringing people together to fight for liberation, freedom and justice, says a community organizer who spent three decades with the Industrial Areas Foundation.
Team members did more than just win the World Cup; they had the audacity to demand equal pay for women. This should include women in the church, writes the director of the Thriving in Ministry Coordination Program at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Politics is not a necessary evil; it’s an important way to care for a community, says a professor and theologian.
The historical and contemporary relationship between science and theology is more complicated than the persistent popular notion that they are at war with each other, says an expert on the history of creationism.
Four members of the five-person "God Squad" speak at a public lunch discussion at First Baptist Church in Tallahassee, Florida, on March 8. From left, the Rev. Dr. Gary Shultz of First Baptist Church; Rabbi Jack Romberg of Temple Israel; the Rev. Betsy Ouellette-Zierden of Good Samaritan United Methodist Church; and the Rev. Tim Holeda, the parochial vicar at the Catholic Co-Cathedral of St. Thomas More. Photo by Mark Wallheiser
Can people debate issues such as abortion, gun control and police brutality without anger and division? The five clergy who make up Tallahassee’s “God Squad” say it’s possible because of the friendship and faith at the core of their long-running civic experiment.
In her new book, “Sacred Resistance,” the senior pastor of Foundry UMC in Washington, D.C., articulates how Christians can engage in the work of mending the world.
Americans may think that most scientists are atheists or even adversaries of religion, but that’s not the case. And welcoming scientists and scientific ideas into our congregations could help our youth, says a researcher who has studied the issue.