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Pentecost, the birthday of the church, offers local churches an opportunity to see disorder as a new way of doing things.
On June 19, 1865, Texas notified formerly enslaved people that they were now free citizens. Today, 155 years later, there’s still much racial justice work to be done.
Scripture shows us that God always has plans for us and challenges us to take concrete steps to help eradicate poverty in our communities.
Churches are transforming their previously-unused lawns, fields and property into community gardens, food forests and other outdoor sanctuaries.
There is often ambiguity about what deacons do. Some Presbyterian churches are taking another look at this ministry and redefining it to meet their needs.
Fort Collins church encourages it members to bike to church because it’s good for their health and it’s good for the Earth.
Reparation is the idea that public acknowledgment and economic recompense must be made to the descendants of those who were held in slavery.
North Carolina teens came up with the idea for a prayer tree on their church’s front lawn to let the community know that they weren’t alone in the COVID-19 pandemic.
We are only just beginning to process the impact COVID-19 will have on our ministries. How do we continue to be faithful in serving God’s children?
In a time of pandemic and social distancing, how do we understand ourselves as the church when we can’t meet in person?