Don Coleman, Richmond's newly elected school board chairman, wants more churches to adopt local, struggling schools.
Auto-repair shop owner George Zaloom says there's no reason why every Christian shouldn't find joy at work.
Why Katie Nienow left youth ministry out of a love for economic justice.
How Jake Weidmann, one of 11 master penmen in the world, uses ink to link the past and future.
Riet Schumack is growing more than flowers among her Brightmoor neighbors.
How the vision of a restored city informs Detroit artist Yvette Rock's haunting work.
How real-estate developer Walter Crutchfield's gift at making money became a vocation.
How the Mexico native's shattered dreams to play football fueled a new vocational calling.
Where a person calls home may be their most defining quality, says artist Craig Goodworth.
Two Christians who promote natural foods as part of their vocational callings.
What happens when Christians sacrificially and creatively love their neighbors and neighborhoods.
A cancer diagnosis inspired Kim Newlen to create something beautiful for other women.
For Harrison Higgins, building beautiful furniture is not simply a steady job but a sacrament unto God.
Communities tell their stories through public landmarks. What does your city's landmarks say about you?
Portland, OR; Richmond, VA
How can people who share the same faith embrace such different politics?
With his bike-friendly nonprofit, C. J. Speelman offers a better way to address our friends who live outside.
Shoshon and Stephanie Tama-Sweet on how a healthy marriage sustains their activism.
Behind the mind-numbing statistics are stories of actual people living the horrors of being trafficked.
For Shoshon Tama-Sweet, working for the flourishing of his city comes at a great cost.
For Laura Streib, cuts to arts programs meant getting involved in Portland public schools.
The Imago Dei Community pastor on how his city's culture of activism affects the local church.
When humans and creation interact, it's a good thing.
As a lobbyist in Oregon, Stephanie Tama-Sweet believes that politics can't be black and white.