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In light of the alarming rise of hateful rhetoric, dehumanization of, and violent attacks against Asian Americans, rallies for Asian lives were held in 14 cities across the country on March 28.
When I read Mark 1:29-39, I can’t help but think of the many pastors, church planters, and leaders I’ve met over the years.
The life, death, and resurrection of Jesus empowers us to live with hope, knowing we’ve been given the gift of eternal life.
I live on the Upper West Side of Manhattan, which is known to be one of the most politically liberal areas in New York and the U.S.
Sharing the good news of Jesus with people who will likely reject you is terrifying.
The purpose of silence and solitude is to be able to see and hear.
I haven’t been this proud to be a part of the church in 15 years.
Last week, Redeemer City to City’s CEO, Steve Shackelford, released a statement acknowledging the several ways our organization has failed to live up our own best ideals of diversity, trans-denominational unity, and the importance of mercy and justice in ministry.
In these months of social distancing, all City to City meetings are done over Slack, Google, or Zoom.
Churches in most places on the planet have had to social distance.
I don’t know about you, but I have been feeling a bit disoriented lately.
GRIEVING WITH HOPE On the one hand, you can try to avoid grief. You can try to avoid weeping. That