VOLUME 4 NUMBER 24: Stephen Matlock presents a path to peace and safety to all; Clay Rivers tells why “LGBTQ Christian” is not a contradiction in terms; and the OHF Weekly Editors announce a sweeping redesign.
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 18: Clay Rivers, John Metta, Michael Greiner, and Rebecca Hyman tackle love in Christianity, surviving and thriving as a Black person in white America, the benefits of restorative justice, and the origins of whiteness
Dan Hislop tells his story of the careful circles drawn as boundaries becoming walls shutting out connection—and what happens when a door opens
What follows is an essay written to an overlooked segment of the LGBTQ community: LGBTQ Christians or rather LGBTQ ex-Christians.
If the Jesus whom we follow can love the accepted and the rejected of society, then we can, with his grace and power, also love our neighbors as ourselves.
For white American Christians, racism is an extraordinarily stubborn sin, resistant to being identified, named as wrong, being called out as wrong, and being expunged from the life of the holy believer.
After twenty-two years of searching and trying to make myself into what “I” thought everyone else, including God, wanted me to be, the Lord spoke to me in a manner that was uniquely his own