Studies, and probably in your own experience, have shown that there is a political divide between younger and older generations of Christians. Being disappointed without being disrespectful, recognizing that history repeats itself and taking the time to pause and critique our own motivations are three ways we can bridge the gap between the younger and older generations.
Author Michael Wear argues that most Christians have an obligation to participate in politics, but then tries to debunk his own argument.
One host leans Republican, the other leans Democrat. Sarah Stewart Holland and Beth Silvers started Pantsuit Politics in order to role model what it is like to have a grace filled, nuanced conversation with someone you disagree with on political issues.
After documenting the Newark, New Jersey police department in 2016 historian and writer Jelani Cobb returns to examine the changes the police department has undergone in four years after being signaled out by the Department of Justice for routinely violating people's civil rights and mandating changes.
A movie based on the true story told in the book, "Just Mercy." It tells the story of lawyer Bryan Stevenson (played by Michael Jordan), who works to overturn the wrongful conviction of a Black American man named Walter McMillian (played by Jamie Foxx).
A well rounded discussion with southern Baptist leader Dr. Richard Land, the AND campaign's Justin Giboney and Michael Wear, author Kaitlyn Schiess, recording artist Michael W. Smith with Issue One's Weston and Zach Wamp moderating the talk.
Preaching from Mark 12:13-17, Church of the City (New York, NY) pastor Jon Tyson lists five purposes for the state and government (order, justice, virtue, prosperity, safety) and then lists five things Christians uniquely bring to government (dignity, care for the poor, suspicion of human nature, priority of the other and the power and favor of God).
Using the Sermon on the Mount as the base pastor and author Mike Erre makes the case that Christianity is a political entity. Note that there are two swear words in the podcast.
Because the Christian worldview addresses all areas of life and the fact that politics are unavoidable are just two of the four reasons why Christians need to engage in politics Christian ethics and biblical worldview director David Closson says.
William Bowes, a mental health counselor in Boston, MA says that pride, the moralization of politics, and the politicization of morals are three major reasons why people are so divided when discussing politics. How do we solve those issues as Christians? By learning about different perspectives on issues, knowing that we are Christ's ambassadors in all situations and because we are commanded to live peaceably with all in Romans 12.