The world’s getting angrier and colder. We were struck by how diverse families cultivate humility through religious practices.
However popular it’s become to portray parents concerned about sexualized scenes in books as somehow secretly motivated by bigotry and racism, it’s simply not true.
Lots of families are hurting—with plenty of strained relationships between parents and children. Could a little more humility help us all?
It’s increasingly common to hear people point towards laws compelling reporting as the answer to our child abuse crisis. Yet the research doesn’t back this up – highlighting a number of complications that need more attention.
There is wisdom in holding space for competing important priorities, while seeking contextual cues in difficult matters to discern the right course. Let’s not confuse that with being “lukewarm.”
We need to carefully weigh the complex factors that put children at risk of abuse against satisfying narratives of institutional treachery.
The nationwide experiment in widespread elective abortion is coming to an end. As we try to newly establish a pro-life culture, we will need to expect more from both mothers and fathers.
The problem is not that masculinity is toxic. The problem is that we have abandoned the heroic and noble masculine virtues that the world so desperately needs today.
Our approach to motherhood may be devouring our joy along with our children’s potential. The tragedy is that so many women don’t realize there is another way.
Children deserve to learn true doctrine enthusiastically and often, both at home and at church. We fail them if we’re ashamed or hesitant.
As Latter-day Saints, we often see the political news of the day through the lens of how it will affect families and children. One massive story that has somehow gone without major national notice is a troubling shortage of baby...
Despite strong hopes otherwise, many religious parents are seeing their children choosing a different path—a freedom that is as painful as it is Godly.