There does seem to be a mounting fear in our society that we are well on our way toward repeating the era of Hitler and Stalin. Reno argues that such movements are not the harbinger of a return to fascism, as their critics fear. Rather, western elites are now tasting the bitter fruit of their own policies and agendas.
If you are angry about movies that stereotype race relations in the U.S., you will be angry at Green Book. If you wish for racial and social healing, you will have your wishes come true in Green Book.
Cell phones and social media have changed the landscape of communication and society.
How we can work to stem the rising tide of loneliness and alienation?
Our inner work makes honest engagement with another’s sin not only possible, but possibly transformational. It also frees us to know and be known by God.
In the spirit of the book, “How to Survive the Apocalypse: Zombies, Cylons, Faith, and Politics at the End of the World”, let’s unpack the importance of what Charles Taylor calls the “social imaginary” and how our perception of desperate times might validate increasingly desperate measures.
Consumerism is the air we breathe. It is the controlling metaphor of our time.
The stories of race are bound up in the story of America and in all of our identities, so directly addressing it with our children is an approach we have no choice but to take. This is especially true because of the tremendous paradox of talking about race in America.
The Criminal Justice System is designed to protect the flourishing of society.