There are 14.7 million American children living in poverty — a fact that Children’s Defense Fund founder and president Marian…
Looking back on his first season as director of the Department of Religion, the Rev. Robert Franklin is tired. Tired, but happy and full of plans for the future.
A mishmash of Chautauquans — some veterans of the Institution, some first-timers; some older, some in college; some Christian, some atheist — sit in a circle in the basement library of the Everett Jewish Life Center.
Chautauqua Institution’s Department of Religion will seek out pastors this fall for a leadership program committed to bringing their work beyond their congregations.
Smith Wilkes Hall came alive on Tuesday evening as the sun began to set.
Subagh Singh Khalsa’s teacher, Yogi Bhajan, told him that, when faced with a dilemma, a person should be able to come up with a decision in the amount of time it takes to draw three breaths.
Instruments are not allowed to be a part of Jum’ah, but they are not needed. Kaiser Aslam’s voice was uplifted and transformed into its own musical organ as the azaan resonated through the Hall of Christ.
As a Unitarian Universalist, Buddhist meditator and Hindu yoga practitioner, the Rev. Lena Breen jokingly calls herself a “Buu-huu — a Buddhist, Hindu, U.U.”
In the time of the “talking point,” public intellectuals are more essential than ever, according to Sister Joan Chittister.
The Rev. Robert Franklin remembers the exact instant his life veered into spiritual territory.