So honored and thrilled to be included in this list of “Ten Important Women Theologians That You Should Be Reading” by Englewood Review of Books.
One of the great challenges of the theological academy in the twenty-first century is that it is still dominated by males. In honor of Women’s History Month, here is our recommended list of women theologians that you should be reading and talking about. We have reviewed many recent books by these theologians, and will continue to read and review their work. Continue reading
This is my latest Huffington Post, “Let the Globes Reflect Many Colors: Golden Globes 2017” co-written with Naomi Faith Bu.
Meryl Streep’s acceptance speech for the Cecil B. DeMille Award made headlines at the 2017 Golden Globes as she addressed issues of diversity. Titles such as “Golden Globes: Big Wins Reflect Progress in Diversity on Film, TV” points to diversity and foreigners involved in the entertainment business. Continue reading
I will be a speaker at the Council for Christian Colleges & Universities (CCCU)‘s 2016 Diversity Conference at Nyack College, Sept 23-25, 2016.
I will be speaking on my latest book, “Embracing The Other“.
The Council for Christian Colleges & Universities (CCCU) is a higher education association of 180 Christian institutions around the world. Continue reading
This is a Guest Post from my friend The Rev. Dr. Stephanie May, “Feminism, Wheaton and Defining an Institution”. It is a very interesting post. Please do share.
More than 20 years ago, I walked on to the campus of Wheaton College (IL) as an eager freshman. That I am a Continue reading
This is my latest for The Huffington Post. I will be attending a FTE Leadership Forum in Chicago from June 4-7, 2014.
Theology is an important area of study that is slowly being pushed to the margins. This may have some validity, except that allied studies and disciplines, such as music, literature, and graphic art is simultaneously being squeezed out of curricula. Institutions, Religion departments and Theology departments are losing funding and are shrinking. In Seminaries, if they are remaining healthy, it is due to shifting professional training from the pastoral to the clinical, creating professionals who treat people in much the same way as psychologists, rather than as spiritual directors or chaplains. Continue reading