More empathy for the difficulties, fears, and frustrations of others ought to help us move forward together despite political differences. These nine books have helped me deepen my understanding of those speaking out about race in America.
During a pandemic, it’s tempting to think that it is somehow misguided to be focusing on education. C.S. Lewis boldly and beautifully suggests otherwise.
America was founded on the principle that “all men are created equal”. Despite calls to isolate or secede, this is worth saving.
We’re right to mourn slavery as a country. It’s not what “birthed” America though.
The debate within the United States of America surrounding the Emancipation Memorial ought to remind us of the true source of our liberty.
Answers to the complex social challenges facing America seem harder to find. Could asking more questions with honest curiosity help us all?
What might be called Classical Christian Liberal Arts Education? How is such an education reflected in the BYU Mission and Aims?
While more Americans now support the removal of confederate monuments, with statues of our Founders now defaced, where will the line be drawn?
Anger and grief can inspire social progress. But they can also turn into rage and despair depending on the way we talk and think about what’s happening.
In all the debate around appropriate accountability, reform, and policy change, far less attention has gone to how to find healing together as a people.
Provocative rhetoric has been sown in America’s discourse with an intentional aim to inflame tensions. Something similar took place in Utah in 1965.
The Supreme Court applies Title VII to LGBT+ employees. But the case opens up many questions about religious freedom for employers.