By: Rupen Das Although the Syrian crisis is a seminal moment in history, rays of hope exist amid what seems a very discouraging scenario. For the first time in a long while, local churches are serving as major humanitarian actors.
By: Rupen Das Certain horrific events force the international community to take stock. The Biafran crisis was one; the Rwandan genocide another. With Syria's crisis, we face another time when we must assess our collective failure.
By: Jim Hill Christians continue to struggle with ethical questions. The Baptist Center for Ethics / EthicsDaily.com takes on the hard issues that we sometimes prefer to avoid. That's why I support them with my gifts.
By: Don Gordon By the end of the presidential election, most of the U.S. was disgusted with the divisive campaign. Some were happy; many others were not. How does the church move forward in that environment?
By: Greg DeLoach While we know we are our brother's and sister's keeper, we neglect them in so many small acts. When you believe only in looking out for yourself, you reject any notion that you are your brother's keeper.
By: Gary Furr Like everyone else, Christians were divided between the two candidates in this divisive election. We can choose to vent on social media or we can focus on morally elevating acts to lift others up.
By: Larry Eubanks A lot of U.S. Christians are concerned about who won the election - some are jubilant, others despairing. If you're enveloped by either, you've placed your hope in the wrong place and the wrong person.
By: Rick Love The election is over. It's time to stop talking about why our candidate is the best for our country. It's time to reach out to friends and acquaintances in our social networks who differ from us.
By: Zach Dawes No matter how we voted or how we feel about the results, President-elect Donald Trump's call to "bind the wounds of division" and "to come together as one united people" should be applauded and embraced.
By: Colin Harris This campaign season has been a buildup of pressure from a residue of unconscious or unacknowledged fear, resulting in an upheaval of hostility that has changed the entire political process. So what do we do now?
By: Simon Jones When the French government closed the refugee camp in Calais, the lives of 2,000 people, many of them children, were disrupted. Neither the French nor British government had a plan to deal with the aftermath.
By: Zach Dawes In the wake of a contentious presidential election, no matter the results on Nov. 8, civility will be vital to rebuild community and cooperation. Christians should model civility with humility and mercy.