Ethnicity, Reconciliation, & Justice

By Ryan Gaffney

It’s been one week since my return to campus, fired up after InterVarsity’s first ever Ambition conference for chapter planting.

By Gordon Govier

The Super Bowl has already morphed from the premiere football attraction to a showcase for commercial creativity, at least in the minds of some fans.

By Geoff Gentry

I’m a language nerd. And not in that cool “phonetic alphabet origin of words” way. I suck at Scrabble, Boggle and other dictionary games.

By Chris Nielson
On Monday our country will celebrate Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day. As someone who grew up after the Civil Rights Movement it is hard for me to fully understand what life was like 25 years before I was born.
By Autumn Rupkey

In America, it’s difficult to know who made our things. And aside from a hidden tagline somewhere, we generally aren’t aware of where our things are coming from either.

By Lisa Liou

Stories matter. Consider the story we sing about at Christmas, depicted by snow, roasted chestnuts, big red bows, and the smell of pine needles.

By Andrew King

For the last three months, I have been an itinerant staff with InterVarsity at Penn State University, visiting every other week and meeting with a small group of students eager to plant a new fellowship on campus. This past Tuesday when I visited Penn State, a different type of energy welcomed me.

By Katelin Hansen

Too often, communities of color find it difficult to differentiate between white Christians and white non-Christians when it comes to issues of racial justice.

By Lisa Liou

Where on campus do you see white, black, Asian American, Latino, biracial, and international students together? At Occidental College in Los Angeles, it’s in Lower Herrick chapel where InterVarsity holds the most diverse student meetings on campus.

By Alex Kirk

I’ve been thinking recently about the issues of race and racial reconciliation and the struggles that white people have when it comes to these issues. One of the major hurdles to a fruitful (and genuinely Christian) approach to the issue is that white people often don’t understand that McDonald’s is ethnic food.


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