Contributing Writer Christopher Dixon reflects on prepping for marathon races as an analogy for the church as we reach the two-year mark of dealing with a ravaging pandemic.
Contributing writer Laura Levens asserts that the purpose of history is not for telling tales of victorious nations and churches. Rather, the purpose of history is a commitment to deal with the complexities of the past, so that we might understand and address present realities
In episode 20 of Dangerous Dogma, Angela Parker talks about her new book ‘If God Still Breathes, Why Can’t I?: Black Lives Matter and Biblical Authority.’ She discusses issues of biblical interpretation, race, and inerrancy.
Darron Edwards explores what repentance should look like for America's sin of racism. This means acknowledging the shortcomings of the country instead of hiding behind pride in national symbols. Only then can we live up to our ideals.
With new president, Atlantic churches seek fuller reckoning with complicated history.
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The liberal Black Church PAC is upset that presumptive President-elect Joseph R. Biden‘s burgeoning slate of top-ranking appointments includes few Black nominees.
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Rachel Martin speaks with Pastor Irwyn L. Ince Jr. of the Grace DC Institute for Cross Cultural Mission about the role racially diverse churches could play in fostering social justice.
Measuring people’s true attitudes toward racial issues on surveys has long been one of the most difficult problems that social scientists face. A news story about police beating a black man could be written off as an aberration or an isolated incident. It’s becoming harder
The Southern Baptist Convention will not hold its annual meeting as it regularly does each June. But issues its members have long grappled with — including race and the roles of women — continue to be points of controversy in the nation’s largest Protestant denomination.
From "The Birth of a Nation," the 1915 silent movie some historians blame for a resurgence of the Ku Klux Klan, to Spike Lee’s "BlacKkKlansman" more than 100 years later, movies have reflected and shaped Americans’ attitudes toward race, said Baylor University professor Greg Garrett.