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Julian Treasure is concerned about how the world we live in sounds.
They are not words we are accustomed to hearing, particularly in public from a writer famous for regularly expressing his strong opinions in print.
Tim Hoch describes himself as “a lawyer, mistake repeater, embellisher of past accomplishments, forgetful husband, capricious father, double standard practitioner, weak ass raconteur.”
How could I resist the headline when it popped up in my Google newsfeed?
In his book The Jewish Emergence from Powerlessness, Yehuda Bauer tells a moving story from Auschwitz that he was told by Holocaust survivor Yossel Rosensaft.
Yesterday I listened to a great address by Stacy McGhee speaking at “Marketplace” sponsored by The Table and held at Church of Our Lord.
Benjamin Carter Hett is Professor of History at Hunter College and the Graduate Center, CUNY. In his “Introduction” to the diary of Werner Otto Müller-Hill, published in English in 2013, he discusses the perplexing historical question of the degree of awareness most Germans had of the atrocities perpetrated throughout Europe during Nazi rule.
In the sermon Irwin Shaw puts in the mouth of the vicar Noah encounters in his novel, The Young Lions, the preacher, starts with a stirring call to love as the embodiment of the message Jesus brought.
How do you respond to someone who believes that Christianity teaches that the majority of people in the world are condemned to an eternity of suffering after physical death?
I have not heard them lately, but ten years ago rumours of the imminent demise of the Anglican Church of Canada abounded.