Nonviolence is a wonderful aspiration, but is it always God’s will? In the face of true evil, Latter-day prophets make clear our obligation to sometimes fight.
Many Americans continue to be shocked by alarming portrayals of January 6th. But certain possibilities and realities about the day are simply not being heard.
Joining the Church of Jesus Christ healed me from the violence and exploitation that is common to many women and taught me to expect more from men.
Some of the charged responses to inexplicable tragedies like this are only understandable. And some are clearly standing in the way of both greater healing and more effective prevention of future violence.
Much has been said about the Christian nationalism present in the hate crime mass shooting in Buffalo, including by us in the Public Square Bulletin. In fact a search for “Buffalo Shooting” and...
A spate of vandalism is targetting Catholic churches in the wake of the leaked opinion reversing Roe v. Wade. https://kdvr.com/news/local/boulder-church-vandalized-for-2nd-time/ This occurs at a time when hate...
With the upcomin FX/Hulu series portraying The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints as a dangerous breeding ground for violence, it’s valuable to reflect on the long history of similar efforts
As valuable as it can be to stay updated on world affairs, the intimate and incessant witnessing of human heartache in the digital age can be overwhelming and distract from other important things. Don’t be afraid to set some boundaries.
As we seek to improve policing in the United States, here are three concrete ideas and fresh practices from the British that we may do well to consider.
The Second Amendment to the US Constitution talks about the right to bear arms but also talks about a well-regulated militia. It’s time to talk about how compromise can enable the Second Amendment for the good of all.
Much has been said in recent years about how we are each creating our own little bubbles of reality. Is WandaVision responding and speaking to this cultural trend?
Our political bubbles prime us to see the other side as hypocrites. That doesn’t make it true.