I've never heard Christians protest relieving the pain of childbirth. So why would they protest relieving major depression?
Children need to interact with creation, not just observe it.
Like our adoption into God's family, earthly adoption can be complex and costly.
Inside the book that has recently been cited in three cases of child murder.
Recovering a lost tradition in Jesus' name.
In 'Corporal Punishment in the Bible', William Webb says pro-spankers like James Dobson and Wayne Grudem are less jot-and-tittle than they realize.
A conversation with theologian Norman Wirzba, author of 'Food and Faith: A Theology of Eating'.
Maybe many are, but there is so much more to the story. Welcome to Her.meneutics.
We talk to theologian Russell Moore about Bachmann, the divorce culture, and why a feminist reading of Scripture would often be easier than a complementarian one.
In the first of a two-part series, we hear from egalitarian theologian William Webb on Michele Bachmann, slavery, and his 'redemptive-movement' reading of Scripture.
Ann Voskamp's book 'One Thousand Gifts' threatens to turn thanksgiving into the key to our salvation.
Meghan O'Rourke's luminous 'The Long Goodbye' traces the final months as her mother succumbs to cancer.
Elaine Heath's 'We Were the Least of These' offers a healing balm, but should be read alongside more traditional interpretations of Scripture.
Molly Birnbaum's book 'Season to Taste' reveals how our sense of smell connects us to places and people.
In aiming to spotlight infant and maternal mortality rates worldwide, Christy Turlington Burns's No Woman No Cry relies on fear instead of facts.
Wendy McClure's 'The Wilder Life' answers why we all wanted to live the pioneer life of 'Little House on the Prairie'.
What Christian communities might learn from Amelia Brown, the Philadelphia principal who sees childhood obesity as the next urban crisis.
Lysa TerKeurst's 'Made to Crave comes' dangerously close to suggesting that food is bad.
What King George VI's speech therapist, Lionel Logue, and I have in common.
In a world that's as impersonal and voyeuristic as ours, I want the things I do at home to be just for the people I see and touch daily.