(RNS) — For these progressive Christians, the language of social justice is a way of translating the gospel message of a kingdom of heaven on earth into a contemporary world.
Yeah, we screw up. In a wise and funny new book, author and campus minister Alice Connor says that is just part of the deal with being human.
(RNS) — Her friend Nadia Bolz-Weber gave a sermon, saying that though theologically she knows that death knows no sting, 'it stings now.'
(RNS) — In the wake of #MeToo, evangelicals and other Christians are rethinking 1990s-era purity culture.
(RNS) — Seen as a tattooed rebel when she founded Denver's House for All Saints and Sinners, Nadia Bolz-Weber leaves her church a decade later as a model for mainline Protestant outreach.
Tyler Glenn's new solo video "Trash" says the Mormon religion is claustrophobic for LGBT people—and since the video ends with the singer's mock death, apparently fatal.
How the worldly Donald Trump dazzles many Christians by resembling their favorite preachers.
(RNS) Her newest book, “Accidental Saints: Finding God in All the Wrong People," expands on her trademark exploration of finding God in the unexpected.
The Tickle-down theory states that the riches of one extraordinary liturgical prayer practice can be enjoyed by any layperson. Happy 80th birthday, Phyllis Tickle.
While you weren't looking, Phyllis Tickle and Nadia Bolz-Weber went to the C21 conference AND SWITCHED PLACES. It's true.
Nadia Bolz-Weber has a bold and unmistakable voice, preaching the gospel of grace in a way the world needs to hear. And we might not listen if her appearance, vocabulary and backstory were more neat, pious or easy.
The unconventional Lutheran pastor and author talks about her salty, provocative spiritual memoir.
From the Indigo Girls to Nadia Bolz-Weber, here are some highlights from this weekend's Wild Goose Festival in North Carolina. (P.S. The weather was NOT a highlight.)
Shazam! The Wild Goose Festival has released its initial lineup for the August mountain shindig, and they nailed it.