Volume 58, Number 7
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Table of Contents
Men and women alike increasingly say they are lonely. It doesn't have to be this way.
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It's a meal that often divides us. It needn't be that way.
I thought a winsome faith would win Christians a place at Vanderbilt’s table. I was wrong.
How to gear the free market so that people floursh.
A new model of Christian stewardship is scalable, global, and can compete with China. It will just cost you $100,000 to join the cause.
Along the Mexican border, U.S. churches care for undocumented children.
Important developments in the church and the world (as they appeared in our September issue).
Why one seminary thinks so and is sending an Old Testament scholar into early retirement.
Why Christian organizations were concerned about Obama’s executive order—even though so few were directly affected.
Deleting some stuff from the Bible can be profitable--and okay.
(UPDATED) The Devil is too distracting at baptisms, major denomination decides.
After Hobby Lobby, vibrant corporate life is needed more than ever.
In Christ, there is neither empty nester nor new mom.
In the era of massive data collection, Uncle Sam snoops on a grand scale.
As it turns out, your success probably has little to do with you.
Slick programs and efficient business models are no substitute for the patient work of discipleship. A review of John Pattison and C. Christopher Smith's 'Slow Church.'
Jen Wilkin equips women to study Scripture more deeply.
Joshua Dubois, president Obama's former spiritual advisor, recommends readings for those in positions of authority.
Eugene Cho wonders whether we're willing to go beyond paying lip service to social change.
Why are movies about the last days still so popular?
Compiled by Matt Reynolds
In Every Issue
Who knew that dinner out with friends could be so misleading?
Readers respond to the June issue via letters, tweets, and blogs.
The second time I surrendered to Christ, I was on a dirt road with no memory of how I had arrived there.