Political Theology: A Guide for the Perplexed by Elizabeth Phillips is a short overview of the major trends, conversations, and schools of thought in 20th
“So now this is something I am sitting with: I simultaneously applaud Jesus for giving a black eye to the religious elites who were seeking to control and economically exploit their people… while also firmly of the opinion that politicians who make populism central to their rhetoric and politics are dangerous to the health and vibrancy of a liberal democratic political system.” #dailyoffice
is it possible to seek to advance our political and social goals in a way that does not “interfere with the free exchange of love” and remembers that those we disagree with “have their own history to deal with”? What might this look like in practice? #dailyoffice
“If you’re not welcomed, not listened to, quietly withdraw. Don’t make a scene. Shrug your shoulders and be on your way.” (Mark 6:11, The Message) Is there a way that this could also be applied to our social media interactions?
Political scientist Ryan Burge, writing for RNS, recently shared a fascinating analysis: These “nothing in particulars” might be the most consequential portion of America’s rapidly
A Barna study from 2007 found that the three most common words that young church-goers in America use to describe Christianity are: anti-gay, judgmental, and