This Holocaust Remembrance Day, May 5, 2016, read about the Polish educator and author who did not abandon his charges in the face of death. His example of courage and nobility was in itself a silent protest against the murderers.
Describing the first Pentecost, the Acts of the Apostles records that the multitude was “cut to the heart and said to Peter and to the other apostles, ‘Brothers, what should we do?’” Do these words echo in our daily lives two thousand years later?
With the will to live, a person can overcome unbelievable odds. But death, and the fear of death, cannot be forestalled forever, and eventually physical life must draw to a close.
And he said, “My presence will go with you, and I will give you rest.” Exodus 33:14, RSV. Dear Father in heaven, we thank you for guiding us on all our ways with power from on high. We thank you that again and again you have led us through the...
Discipleship is more than turning over a new leaf. It is more fitful and disorderly than gradual moral formation. Nothing less than daily, often...
Berrigan’s journey through the Book of Daniel is loaded with spiritual, social, and political charges. Like his namesake, Berrigan speaks boldly. He scrutinizes Daniel's actions in one paragraph and our own in the next. Read More
A spirited confession of faith by a twenty-three-year-old persecuted Christian in a sixteenth-century Austrian dungeon. Read More
Find out what following Jesus meant for first-century Christians with these earliest writings of the post-apostolic era. Read More
Some children learn more slowly, others can’t run or speak very well. But school would not be half as fun or interesting without them. This delightful fairy tale teaches appreciation for children with Down syndrome and other developmental challenges. Read More
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