A poem on Genesis 2:15–17, 3:1–7 for the First Sunday in Lent (A).
Joe Clifford discovers the real pilgrimage begins when the walking ends.
Between convoluted committees and social media noise, it is hard to have an honest conversation about accountability, writes Grace Presbytery Stated Clerk Kyle Walker. And following the selection of Judges 19 for January’s exegesis exam, we need to have that conversation.
Amantha L. Barbee discovers that the step outside oneself is often where God is revealed.
Editor Teri McDowell Ott reckons with the role White women have played in America’s violent, racist history. She invites Outlook readers, specifically White readers, to own their fear, face hard truths and act in solidarity for the liberation of all God's people.
Karie Charlton offers some advice for those planning a pilgrimage, including words of wisdom from her uncle, a Jesuit brother.
Can the church live into its call to be a family?
We are programmed to look for the big moments, the big trips, the holy places, but God can meet us anywhere if we slow down and pay attention.
Looking at the Book of Order, Paul Hooker argues that the PC(USA) over-emphasizes written ordination exams. His solution? Localize and personalize the grading.
To what extent are our ethics, our life in the public square and our personal lives shaped by our theological convictions? Chris Currie, Erin Kesterson Bowers and David Fergusson discuss.