Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was, without a doubt, a great leader.
But he was a great follower first.
I know—nobody enjoys confessing their sins. But I tend to think it’s even worse for perfectionists like me.
Our first president, George Washington, was born on February 22. Abraham Lincoln, another iconic president, was also born mid-February.
I had a significant encounter with the police on a college campus several years ago. It challenged the way I view race, power, and the importance of being present.
Faithful minister, brave prophet, unshakeable activist—Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. is a national hero.
Once every couple of months, a group of volunteers crowds into the slim, cement walkways between the houses of the Bangkok slums.
There is a lot to mourn right now.
For all its manifold charms—Vince Guaraldi’s evergreen jazz score first among them—the highlight of the Charlie Brown Christmas special is the moment when Linus recites the story of the angels announcing Jesus’ birth.
I’m a product of 1982, born in Chattanooga, Tennessee, to parents who were not raised in the South.
Maybe you’ve “liked” one of InterVarsity’s prayer requests on Facebook, or one of International Justice Mission’s remarkable announcements about rescuing young women from slavery.
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