Leaders of the North American Baptist Fellowship and the Baptist World Alliance on Wednesday (June 3) issued a statement lamenting and decrying racial injustices and unrest in the United States.
Cloaking himself in religion for the second day in a row, President Donald Trump sought to seize the moral authority to justify his hard line against demonstrators protesting the killing of another black man in police custody and at the same time mobilize his religious conservative base.
Early Monday evening (June 1), President Trump stood before the historic St. John’s Episcopal Church in downtown Washington, DC, and held aloft a Bible for cameras. The church appeared to be completely abandoned. It was, in fact, abandoned, but not by choice.
It began with Attorney General Bill Barr standing with his hands casually in his pockets, not wearing a tie, surveying the scene at Lafayette Park across from the White House, where several thousand protesters had gathered for more demonstrations after the police killing of George
Southern Baptist leaders have published a statement grieving the recent death of George Floyd and calling for the end of "racial inequity in the distribution of justice in our country."
On Pentecost Sunday, after unrest that swept the country in the wake of the brutal death of George Floyd at the hands of police, the Rev. William J. Barber II delivered what he called “a pastoral letter to America” urging that leaders hear — and
Pastors, including Baptists, who serve as police chaplains in the Twin Cities in Minnesota believe their calling involves ministering to their churches and the local police. These dual roles are highlighted as protests continue after the police killing of George Floyd.
Faith leaders in Minneapolis, Minnesota, are offering aid to demonstrators who have taken to the streets to decry racism and police brutality, working to balance religious calls for justice with an aversion to violence and a desire to prevent the spread of infection during the