Embracing the Other: The Transformative Spirit of Love will be released this Fall 2015 by Eerdmans.
It is book for the Prophetic Christianity Series. Co-editors Peter Goodwin Heltzel, Bruce Ellis Benson, Malinda Elizabeth Berry.
I am so happy and excited to finally submit my manuscript, Christian Doctrines for Global Gender Justice (New York: Palgrave Macmillan).
This is a new book edited by Jenny Daggers (Associate Professor in Christian Theology, Liverpool Hope University, UK) & Grace Ji-Sun Kim (Visiting Researcher, Georgetown University, USA).
Preaching God’s Transforming Justice: Year A is now available. I have a short piece in this volume. It is a valuable book for preachers, students and lay. Check it out on amazon.
“This is the final volume in a unique new commentary series that helps the preacher identify and reflect on the social implications of the biblical readings in the Revised Common Lectionary. The essays concentrate on the themes of social justice in the weekly texts and how those themes can be teachable moments for preaching social justice in the church. Continue reading
Anna Jarvis, commercialization, Gender, grace ji-sun kim, Julia Ward Howe, justice, Keep Hope Alive, Mother's Day, peace, racial issues, radio show, rev. jesse jackson, social justice, socioeconomic critique, women's issues
KEEP HOPE ALIVE! REV. JESSE JACKSON Radio Show
Sunday, May 12, 2013
This morning, I was a guest (along with Atty Barbara Arwine & Dr. Mariko Chang) on the Rev. Jesse Jackson’s “Keep Hope Alive” weekly radio show on every Sunday Morning from 8-10 EST. This morning’s show explored the real meaning of MOTHER’S DAY, as well as the Continue reading
This is my column for EthicsDaily.com to celebrate Earth Day (April 22, 2013).
Contrary to our personal belief, it appears that money has little effect on happiness. Rather, conspicuous Continue reading
This is a repost of Chris Hedges’ original Op-Ed for Truthout. It was originally posted on Feb 28, 2012 and is reposted here with permission.
I have watched mothers and fathers keening in grief over the frail corpses of their children in hospitals in Gaza and rural villages in El Salvador, Bosnia and Kosovo. The faces of these dead children, their bodies ripped apart by iron fragments or bullets tumbling end over end through their small, delicate frames, appear to me almost daily like faint and sadly familiar ghosts. The frailty and innocence of my own children make these images difficult to bear.
A child a day dies in war-related violence in Afghanistan. Children die in roadside explosions. They die Continue reading