“Our communities need us—we are all leaders.” A message for the powers that were.
The Occupy movement is bringing deep moral questions that many religions confront to the forefront of national conversation. How faith groups are joining in.
Much of the Occupy movement’s power comes from a simple moral message: It’s wrong to wreck the world. It’s wrong to wreck the health and hopes of others.
At a time of economic uncertainty—when your students are wondering about their future—the Legacy Project might serve as a compass to help them create their lives, connect to others, and change their world.
We often don’t have the words to express our strong emotions about environmental destruction or a changing climate. Meet the man who’s trying to fix that.
Appalachian priest John Rausch has to drive 22,000 miles a year as part of his ministry. But he wants to strike a balance between the needs of the earth and those of his community.
Brought together by 9/11, three friends of different faiths look for answers about when and why religion leads to violence.
"Reimagining the world was a responsibility for Ray, a gift to a future that is begging for selflessness and vision." Paul Hawken honors the life of a green business pioneer.
On the anniversary of the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Jesuit Priest Bill Bichsel talks about why he went to prison for a future without nuclear weapons.
From Tel Aviv to Baghdad, a lifelong peace activist remembers why true transformation comes from the power of nonviolence.
Jim Gilliam: Why the Internet is my religion.
Religious congregations are embracing a new role: economic support groups.
Wangari Maathai: What role does spirituality play in our work to heal the earth?
A 9/11 widow on working for peace when the world expects you to want revenge.
Pastor Don Mackenzie on how to keep religion from being used to justify hatred and suffering.