By: Richard Mouw
While deeply disturbing, EthicsDaily.com's documentary provides an inspiring glimpse into the lives of missionary families who served the Lord under unimaginably difficult circumstances in Nigeria in 1966.
By: Neville Callam
Steve Harmon's new book, "Baptist Identity and the Ecumenical Future," calls for the kind of receptive ecumenism without which the church can hardly be fully the church.
By: Guy Sayles
Constraints can be 'beautiful' opportunities. When determination and commitment clash with limits and constraint, that energy can help us consider changes we've previously been unwilling to make.
By: James Gordon
In his book, "I Shall Not Hate," Palestinian doctor Izzeldin Abuelaish reflects on his experiences following the Israel's incursion into Gaza in 2009 that claimed the lives of his three daughters and a niece.
By: Joel Snider
If we want to encourage the fullest life to the end of mortality, we must get over our fear of mortality and our denial of death. Honest discussions with caregivers, patients and families are critical.
By: Jennifer Bryson
While Christians and Muslims have deep disagreements over faith issues, they can still relate to each other in a way that is "respectful, gracious and bridge-building," an author says.
By: Jennifer Bryson
In his book, "Grace and Truth," Rick Love provides Christians an alternative to "interfaith dialogue" with a particular focus on Christian-Muslim encounters.
Christian churches in the West today are in desperate need of repentance and renewal but need a guiding ethical method, says Glen Stassen in "A Thicker Jesus."
In "Pershing: Commander of the Great War," John Perry gives an overview of a man we can identify as the first modern military commander, along with the forces that shaped him.
A new book shows how baseball built up goodwill between the U.S. and Japan in the 1930s and how quickly that goodwill evaporated when Japan set its mind to war.
A new book portrays Billy Graham not only as a major religious leader of the 20th century but also as a major player in American politics. (Photo: National Archives and Records Administration)
The narrative inspiring Mark Osler’s book, Jesus on Death Row: The Trial of Jesus and American Capital Punishment, is compelling. In 2001, while teaching at a conservative Christian law school, this former prosecutor re-conducted Christ’s trial under Texas law in his Baptist church in Waco.
The Black Swan is the third book I've read this year, and it will probably be the meatiest tome I take on for 2009.