Whatever else we may say about him, President Donald Trump is a significant disrupter.
Faith and reason
It's been open season for flicking away the few remaining public signs that this was once a Christian country.
Two news stories coming out of Australia have been making the headlines in recent weeks. One relatively trivial matter, and one with deeply disturbing consequences.
Easter mysteries no longer seem to have a hold on our collective imagination, even among some of those who claim to be Christian, writes James E. Harding.
Billy Graham's death last month sends Ian Harris on a trip down memory lane.
Dunedin people are set to have the time of their lives this Easter, writes historian and theologian Peter Matheson.
Religions differ widely in their concepts, writes Ian Harris.
Rest is a picture of what the Christian tradition calls graceRest is God’s gift to us, writes Adam Dodds.
Peter Matheson reflects on globalisation, tribalism and fundamentalism.
Hello to 2018, and a Happy New Year to you!
It’s OK to drop the name of Jesus from the parliamentary prayer, writes Graham Redding.
Paul Trebilco reflects on the transforming power of light.
The name of Jesus should not be dropped from the parliamentary prayer, writes Richard Dawson.
A New Reformation? Not likely, if the decision to restore Christchurch’s medieval cathedral is any guide, says Ian Harris.
An effective church is one which is expressed in relational discipleship, writes Peter Sara.
With the election behind us and democracy in good heart, let’s move on to a new guiding story, urges Ian Harris.
Gratitude makes sense of our past, brings peace for today, and creates a vision for tomorrow, writes Sharmin Bala.
Christopher Holmes writes about the power of the Bible.
Before we settle on which political party to support this election, let’s ask a few questions of ourselves, urges Ian Harris.
Western culture needs to rediscover what it means to be human, writes Stu Crosson.