Roger Ebert, a former Catholic and an eloquent observer of life, has an interesting reflection on relationships, loneliness, and the Internet on his blog this week, and it struck me as someone who edits a website.
Our guest blogger living in Israel has settled in, but the view of the wall separating Jerusalem and the West Bank unsettles her.
As Cathleen Chopra-McGowan packs her bags for Israel, she prepares herself for ordinary life in the midst of violence.
Young adults will be a part of the church, a national leader on ministry says, if we can provide what they are seeking.
It's been cool for a while now in the general culture to make fun of being cool, to look down on hipsters as dirty, tattooed, skinny-jean and Ray-Ban donning elitists with esoteric taste in film and music. (I was handed my first Hipster Bingo card in 2003.) By virtue of not being a hipster and dismissing them as all style and no substance, you become a better person, not concerned with fashion trends and new music, and certainly not one to be found in trendy coffee shops.