Methodism has been crowdsourcing theology, social justice, accountability, and listening to the Holy Spirit since before it was cool.
Why people oppose new technologies can also be applied to why they resist novel ways of thinking about God.
Engaging a novel model for the sources of authority yields the diversity of interpretations around “The Wesleyan Quadrilateral”–and one that seems the most right.
A guest essay explores the root of anti-LGBTQ sentiment and applies a feminist critique to The United Methodist Church.
The Church is complicit in how its policies and practices affect the culture around people outside of the Church.
Is the process of religion reversed today, and if so, does Wesley have it not quite right for us?
The common interfaith image of “God as a mountain with many paths” needs some tweaking to make more theological sense.
The best chance for vulnerable nations to affect climate change is not through nations or organizations, but actually through The United Methodist Church.
A collection of stories from clergywomen reflecting on the wage gap that systematically keeps women from earning as much as men for equal service to the Kingdom.
This Christmas, I hope churches open up visitors to the breadth of theology around who Jesus can be for them.