In episode 94 of Dangerous Dogma, Ilsup Ahn, a professor of professor of philosophy at North Park University in Chicago, talks about his book The Church in the Public: A Politics of Engagement for a Cruel and Indifferent Age. He also discusses the Sanctuary Movement and
Former U.S. Sen. John Danforth, a longtime Missouri Republican politician and Episcopal priest, urged those attending a Methodist church in Kansas to not make an idol out of politics. Danforth also warned of the dangers of “holy war” politics as he spoke virtually on Sunday
In episode 5 of Dangerous Dogma, Bruce Reyes-Chow talks about his book 'In Defense of Kindness: Why It Matters, How It Changes Our Lives, and How It Can Save the World.' He also discusses political and religious incivility, social justice activism, harmful charity, and moving
Ethical people have a responsibility to strongly call out mistruths. Use specific language and the strength of your character to do so.
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Russell D. Moore writes that civility is often limited to whether or not we agree with the other person. He adds he is repelled by the word “civility” because it aspires to too little. We are called not to mere civility, but beyond civility to
The last thing Eugene Cho wanted to write a book about was politics. In fact, Cho said he quit writing his latest book, “Thou Shalt Not Be A Jerk: A Christian’s Guide to Engaging Politics,” four times.
Two campaigns inserted themselves into the U.S. political cycle on Sunday, both seeking to shake up the political scene in the run up to the 2020 election. Both are rooted in faith, and both have a similar purpose.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. — LifeWay Research finds most American evangelicals believe Jesus’ Golden Rule applies to politics. Some, however, see the political realm leading up to the 2020 elections as no place for niceness.
Today is the morning after President Obama’s final State of the Union Address. And the news – particularly on the Internet — is flooded with reaction, analysis, interpretation, criticism and praise. Nothing new there.
KELLER, Texas (ABP) — In an increasingly connected world where “religion is furiously alive,” the matter of how people of faith can live with their deep differences assumes growing importance, social critic and author Os Guinness told a Texas Baptist congregation's recent