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When We Treat Strangers Kindly, We’re Deemed Ready for Peace

By Fred Guttman | December 6, 2019

In Jewish tradition, Elijah often appears in the guise of an old beggar. The legend says if we treat beggars kindly, the world is deemed ready for peace. Did Elijah visit us and we didn’t notice him? When will we be ready for peace?

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Mitch Randall, executive director of EthicsDaily.com, reviews some of what the organization has accomplished so far in 2019.

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When US Christians Slam the Door in Jesus’ Face

By Joyce Holley | November 25, 2019
Volunteers work at shelter

America is a land of plenty, yet our nation turns away those who knock on our door seeking asylum from violence, extreme poverty and severe droughts. And many Christians shockingly ignore Jesus’ call to be hospitable to strangers.

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Miss America Remakes Itself to Align with Conflicted Nation

By Mandy McMichael | November 25, 2019
Close-up of Miss America sash

While some folks view Miss America as trivial and inconsequential, the pageant has been continually reinventing itself. In doing so, it has become a deep and complicated trope for what America is and hopes to be, a new book says.

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US Non-Christians: One-Third Call Evangelicals Narrow-Minded

By EthicsDaily.com Staff | November 25, 2019
Facial emotion icons next to checkboxes

Non-Christians in the US are more likely than the national average to have a negative perception of evangelicals, describing them most frequently as narrow-minded, homophobic and puritanical, a Barna report found.

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How Mister Rogers Has Helped the Evolution of Ministry

By Colin Harris | November 22, 2019
Tom Hanks as Fred Rogers in ‘A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood’

The traditional image of a minister as a ‘preacher’ or ‘church leader’ is engrained in many of us. Mister Rogers, an ordained Presbyterian minister, broadened that definition as he lived out his calling in a non-traditional role.

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What Churches’ Silence Says About Our View on Death Penalty

By Cory Jones | November 22, 2019
Prison hallway

Rodney Reed was scheduled to be executed on Nov. 20, but protests from celebrities, civil rights activists, lawmakers and the public halted his execution. Churches, meanwhile, were mostly silent. What’s wrong with this picture?

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