By: Robert E. Johnson Amid the pressures and temptations to do otherwise in a post-truth culture, seminaries must resist selling out to simplistic thinking in their work, methods and scholarly pursuits.
By: Vinoth Ramachandra When examining our national histories, we must be objective, nuanced and morally responsible. Only those who see the world in black and white refuse to acknowledge anything good in their enemies.
By: Kathryn Kraft How should Christians respond to the vast wave of refugees fleeing Muslim-majority nations and living in Muslim-majority nations? Recall our history when millions of refugees fled after WWII from Christian-majority nations.
By: Sue Smith The decision to emigrate is a highly individual decision based on many factors. It is never made lightly and isn't without sacrifice for both parents and children. It changes the family dynamics forever.
By: Joe LaGuardia Most churches have members who serve as primary caregivers to loved ones suffering from dementia. How do you build a ministry that reaches out to those families? Here are four best-practice trends.
By: Michael Parnell Don't get bogged down over theology when you watch "The Shack," based on the best-seller. It's a movie that speaks to the millions who struggle with unresolved grief. (Photo: Lionsgate)
By: Jon Kuhrt When interacting with people who beg, Christians are often seen as soft touches. While we should help people in need and be as human and kind as possible, Christians need to stop being doormats.
By: Colin Harris The closing-the-borders mindset is prominent in our political life, but further reflection suggests that rhetoric may be a symptom of a deeper problem in our human experience, affecting even our theology.
By: Guy Sayles Our political system suffers from a paralysis that could become permanent. And followers of Jesus, whether conservative or liberal, must place "the least of these" at the center of our politics and economics.