Yesterday, two Coptic churches in Egypt where hit by suicide bombers.
On Friday evening, Deep Rai was working on his car in his driveway in Kent, a suburb of Seattle, when he was approached by a stranger. The stranger spoke to him aggressively, telling Rai to “go back to his country,” before shoving him to the ground and shooting him in the arm.
A powerful and moving documentary called “Where is our place?” has been released, covering the situation of displaced Christians in northern Iraq.
I thought of a hundred families and and hundreds more this week mourning the pain, suffering, and loss of their loved ones while the familiar excuses of powerlessness to stop the chain of death and destruction ooze up from every direction. And tears welled in my eyes all over again.
The prime minister of Pakistan has said that the heart of every Pakistani was broken and that the whole nation was in the state of grief and sorrow during a televised address to the nation following the horrific Easter Day bomb attack in Lahorethat left at least 72 people dead and more than 300 injured.
… the trait to see beauty even in the midst of death and destruction, the ability to make beauty out of nearly nothing, and to raise others up into beauty makes us both fully human and in touch with the divine.
Archbishop Welby’s message to Global Citizen Earth Day rally held on April 18: The Archbishop of Canterbury sent a message…
Archbishop Eliud Wabukala of Kenya has issued a pastoral letter in the wake of the Al Shabaab attack on a university in Garrissa, Kenya yesterday.
Jason’s role is to preserve that order. In a culture that will only give up its moral judgment when you pry it from its cold dead fingers, the use of conservative religion as a blunt weapon against sex education in public schools, reproductive choice for women and families, or even drug legalization, seems to me to embody that same spirit of death and oppression that the demented killer Jason Voorhees represents.