By Cole Hartin I take the warning from the Epistle of James to heart: What good is it, my brothers and sisters, if you say you have faith but do no have works? Can faith save you? If a brother or sister is ... Read More...
On the Trans Mountain Pipeline, Christians advocate on both sides of the debate. As with so many political realities today, we are engulfed and enlisted by our society’s divisions.
Lindbeck saw early and clearly that the only way to sustain the Catholic character of the Church depended on the Church looking more Anabaptist than universalist.
If we are indeed to hold together as a church and a Communion, we need a framework and a shared understanding that will last.
Reading Stanley Hauerwas for the first time was a bit like drinking from a new well only to find that the water tastes much the same as the old one. That analogy might almost be a definition of orthodoxy.
Stanley Hauerwas, the man whom Time once called “America’s Best Theologian” said, “The future of the church is not found in things like this; the future is doing the same thing Sunday after Sunday.”