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.
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.
Attorney Justin Giboney and pastor Christ Butler breakdown policies and headlines through a Christian worldview without a party bias. If you are disillusioned or without a party then this is the podcast for you. It is nuanced and challenging and a desperately needed point of view that is distinctly Christian, but not partisan.
The AND Campaign's Michael Wear interviews journalists, religious leaders and politicians in a twice a month podcast. Wear provides his helpful analysis and commentary on the major parties campaign strategies through the filter of his Christian faith. This podcast works well with Wear's newsletter.
A wide ranging discussion with leaders in Black and Asian communities that touches on the anti-Asian racism statement, the model minority myth, the weaponization of white supremacy and how Asian and Black communities have been racist against each other and how the two communities need to unite.
A call to the church to get involved in civic matters by bearing witness, preparing for action, supporting and partnering with institutions, focusing on criminal justice elections, engaging with elected officials, advocating for policy change and helping low income churches.
Dr. Dharius Daniels talks with Dr. Eric Mason as they define what black lives matter and white privilege mean within the context of the gospel. The information is practical and helpful and calls on Christians to share a distinct voice that is a representative of Biblical justice.
Aaron L. Griffith, assistant professor of history at Sattler College in Boston, discusses the history of policing and the intertwining of evangelical’s support of law and order presidential candidates. Griffith also dives into what we can do to change by examining our motives, terms to be wary of and that we have to admit that we expect too much of the police which is a failure of how we have setup our society.
Even though the audio is poor at times, this is one of the best discussions on race we have heard. The participants, who have lived and are living through this seemingly ever changing situation, challenge the listener to educate one's self, lament and then take action. When you are done make sure to check out part 2.
An excellent, highly recommended round table discussion that focuses on the legislative side of the anti-racism movement. If you want to know what you can do as an individual then this is the podcast for you, but before listening make sure you listen to part 1.