By Christie R. House
Alexis Duecker, an asylum attorney with the New York Justice for Our Neighbors office (NY JFON), has worked for two years with some of her clients to try to get their asylum cases heard and decided.
From National Justice for Our Neighbors
The Haitian families gathered at Annunciation House had already endured the months-long and dangerous journey to our southern border, a week or more camped under a bridge with little food or water, and several more bewildering days confined by the U.S. Border Patrol.
By Liz Cooledge Jenkins
In those days Mary set out and went with haste to a Judean town in the hill country, where she entered the house of Zechariah and greeted Elizabeth. When Elizabeth heard Mary’s greeting, the child leaped in her womb.
We caught up with Mark Glanville and Luke Glanville to talk about their latest book from InterVarsity Press, Refuge Reimagined: Biblical Kinship in Global Politics. In Refuge Reimagined, the two brothers offer a new approach to compassion for displaced people: a biblical ethic of kinship.
By Matthew Hunsberger
I love stories. As followers of Christ, we are a people of story. Our faith is grounded in the stories we read in Scripture, the stories of our very lives, and the stories we still have the power to write…
By Kristyn Komarnicki
I am in a bilingual, transnational marriage. I’ve lived in four countries on three continents. In my native country now, I live in a racially mixed neighborhood. I cultivate friendships with people from around the world.
By Elizabeth Moraff
A rabbi in Boston was stabbed on a synagogue’s steps a few weeks ago. A summer camp was going on inside. The camp immediately went into lockdown.
The day it happened I had dropped my own 2-year-old daughter off at camp at our synagogue.
By Bethany Stewart
“Now faith is the substance of things hoped for, the evidence of things not seen.” Hope is something that I struggle to maintain, especially as a Black woman living within the many intersections of oppression in America.
How Suffering and Storytelling Can Form Us into People of Justice: An Interview with Artist Trinh Mai
By Trinh Mai
One year ago, Trinh Mai wrote this powerful letter to George Floyd upon his passing. We recently talked with the artist about where we are today in our fight for justice as well as about her own story of suffering, art, and calling people to discover beauty and purpose.
By Robert Chao Romero
To foster racial reconciliation, structural reform, and constructive dialogue, I present here a framework of Critical Race Theory in Christianity.
1. Community Cultural Wealth and Social Justice. From a biblical vantage point, every ethnic group of the world possesses distinct, God-given, cultural treasure/wealth.