Will we be pulled apart by people outside us, or will we be held together by the one who unites us?
By Eric Black / Editor
Addressing the tension of our time voiced in ongoing protests is best done by finding what people want and working toward achieving common goals.
We are hardwired to seek safety. Though sharing that common denominator, we assume we mean different things by it. There’s a way forward.
While it’s true no one wants to grieve, nor to experience reasons for grief, if we want to live well, we need to grieve well, individually and corporately.
Along with questions about safely regathering in-person, churches need to engage questions affecting the fabric of the nation, families and churches.
Given the ubiquitous nature of politics and the historic Baptist commitment to the separation of church and state, what is the Standard’s place in political discourse?
Since teachers are rising to the challenge of education in a pandemic, perhaps we can rise to the challenge of resourcing them in equal measure.
As a follow up to his editorial published July 22, Editor Eric Black comments on words one of his predecessors used in 1965 to describe Black Americans.
Editor Eric Black, spurred by the death of Rep. John Lewis on July 18, examines the Baptist Standard’s record of the Selma to Montgomery marches in 1965.
Editor Eric Black defines one of the Baptist Standard’s three core commitments, responsible journalism, and how he and Standard are reaching for it.
Students need to receive education in the fall. They don’t need to be used as leverage in political and economic disputes.
Four recent U.S. Supreme Court decisions may be disagreeable, but how Christians demonstrate the character of Christ in response matters more.