What moral frameworks will we use to shape our future economic models and practices, asks Andrew Shepherd.
Faith and reason
Do we really need to apportion blame, asks Richard Dawson.
Giving something up for a period of time is good for body, mind, and spirit, writes the Rev Dr Lynne M. Baab.
Maori and the church. How do we move forward, Peter Sara asks.
What are the key markers of contemporary religious faith and practice in New Zealand? Unlike Germany, there is no state support for the churches here. Unlike the US, piety is not worn on one’s...
The Treaty of Waitangi and Christianity have a special relationship. It is time churches recognised it, writes Wayne Te Kaawa.
Sam Mangai explains how to find comfort in wisdom.
Who is teaching what to our children, asks Stu Crosson.
As we approach Christmas, I think we’re all looking for a breather from the pressures of a challenging year and hoping for some sort of a break.
Lesley Gill ponders the prevailing power of resilience.
To what will I compare a metaphor? asks Katie Marcar.
Why do bad things happen to good people, asks Adam Dodds.
Dr Andrew Shepherd considers freedom of choice and human rights ahead of the election.
Jenny Beck reflects on the life and death of her mother Beryl.
Don Moffat explores the right to freedom in a pandemic.
Working together, and loving one another, is what will save us from the modern day pandemic, Richard Dawson writes.
In light of the Black Lives Matter movement, Prof David Tombs reflects on the crucifixion of Jesus.
New Zealanders must carry out their due diligence before voting in this year’s referendum on euthanasia, writes Peter Sara.
It is time to stop and take a deep breath, writes Lynne Taylor.
On May the 25th, the world was graphically reminded that evil and suffering are not exclusively the prerogative of our current pandemic. The death of George Floyd sparked civil unrest that has...