What is it like to labor the gospel at a Historically Black College or University? C’mon up and enjoy the testimony of one who is in the midst of such a work!
Why do the wounds of race in the annals of America’s history refuse to stay quiet? Why must the Church continue to speak about them, and how are we speaking about them? C’mon up and join the conversation.
Dr. Jarvis Williams exposits Ephesians 2:11-22 to highlight the glorious racial reconciliation Christians have with God and with each other in Christ.
Louis Love walks us through nine insights from the book of Esther that reflect how Christians ought to respond in the times of the Fergusons, Garners, and Rices. C’mon up and joint he conversation during these “Mordecai Moments.”
Simply seeking to understand the faith he is called to proclaim and to live out, Tony Carter reminds Christians why they must pray, preach, and practice locally even when they disagree. C’mon and join the conversation. (Photograph by Seven Resist via Flickr Creative Commons)
In the wake of Ferguson, Thabiti Anyabwile chops it up with host Isaac Adams to discuss where he specifically saw injustice in the legal proceedings. What are your thoughts? What can we do going forward? C’mon up and join the conversation. (Photograph by Tori Rector via Flickr Creative Commons)
Given the grand jury’s decision re: the Michael Ferguson case, we had a civil rights attorney who worked in the Deep South for nearly five years reflect on Ferguson. Though media have moved on from that city, we still have much to mourn for, to learn, and to rejoice in.
Isaac Adams looks at Ferguson and suggests four practical applications that Christians are uniquely suited to employ. Are these legitimate steps given the pain and seeming chaos ensuing?
You can tell ever’ body, “I’m the man. I’m da man, I’m da man!” It’s a catchy tune by Aloe Blacc that I have to admit I’ve found my head … Continue reading
The African-American Church, much like churches of every other ethnic stripe, faces a number of potential divides. There’s the perennial split between liberal and conservative theological groups. There’s the split … Continue reading
The NBA Finals recently ended. Thabiti Anyabwile, an unashamed “Lebron Hater,” asks “who is the greatest NBA player of all time?” Michael Jordan or King James? Someone else? C’mon up on the porch and let us know what you think!