Darron LaMonte Edwards offers up some thoughts to consider this Independence Day weekend. The United States is currently divided by political party, white supremacy, and economic depravity. We are a nation in conflict and everybody is on edge. So what can we learn from a
Heather Greene reflects on interfaith experiences to ponder what it means to find unity. The question, she writes, is not really whether we can achieve national unity. It is whether we are willing to do the work.
After a polarizing presidential election, Christian leaders are urging believers of all political convictions to find common ground in their faith. But some say there is a difference between unity and healing.
John 17:11-23 records Jesus’ fervent prayer that his followers would be united as the Savior and the Father are. Through the disciples’ unity as they were sent out, the world would know God. Jesus still sends out his followers. Could that mission to reach the
Southern Baptists experienced little antagonism during their annual convention in Houston last week — a phenomenon that surprised some and delighted most SBC officials and messengers. There were plenty of opportunities for controversy. But none of that happened, and there were different theories as to
Watching construction of their new building, anticipating its completion by year's end and continuing to minister to the community have gone a long way in fostering unity and helping members of Harmony Heights Baptist Church recover from last year's EF-5 tornado that ripped through Joplin.
Racially homogenous churches fall short of the biblical ideal and leave evangelicals in the United States ill-equipped to deal with the reality of cultural pluralism and racial diversity, an Indian pastor in North Texas believes.