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Richard Rohr

An Easter sermon in a coronavirus pandemic

By Jim Wallis — April 12, 2020

(RNS) — The coronavirus has exposed and laid bare social injustice, which undermines both our common good and our common health. Easter tells us that all these things can be set right and made new.

Barbara Brown Taylor: Reformation is a ‘delicious’ wilderness but lonely

By rstone — October 18, 2019

DENVER (RNS) — The best-selling author, preacher and professor on finding community in an age of seeking.

For millennials, mysticism shows a path to their home faiths

By Cathleen Falsani — April 16, 2019

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (RNS) — A growing number of millennials are finding that contemplative spirituality is a way to bridge the faith they grew up with and their yearning for deeper connections to God.

In new book, Richard Rohr says the ‘universal Christ’ changes everything

By Cathleen Falsani — March 29, 2019

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (RNS) — Richard Rohr believes the predominant theme in Scripture and tradition is grace, which he describes as a kind of divine spackling compound that God uses to fill in the gaps between everything in all of creation. Rohr’s latest book, ‘The Universal Christ,’ recently hit the New York Times best-seller list.

Getting through a Christmas of grief

By Jana Riess — November 29, 2018

Here’s the Advent devotional I wish I’d had six years ago when I was engulfed with grief.

What is the ‘Enneagram,’ and why are Christians suddenly so enamored by it?

By Jonathan Merritt — September 5, 2017

Everything you wanted to know about the Enneagram but are afraid to ask.

Richard Rohr wants Christians to see the Trinity as a divine dance

By Brandon Ambrosino — October 19, 2016

(RNS) A Franciscan priest and a popular spiritual writer, Rohr encourages Christians to avoid dualistic thinking.

What a Presbyterian professor is teaching me about the culture wars

By Jana Riess — May 11, 2016

(RNS) “Don’t blame Jesus or the Jewish prophets or the whole of any sacred tradition for the bad and limited reading of that tradition which hurt you,” says writer David Dark.

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