Gratitude makes sense of our past, brings peace for today, and creates a vision for tomorrow, writes Sharmin Bala.
Faith and reason
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.
Let us be reasonable when discussing assisted death, Ken Bragan writes.
When life is hard going, we can learn from Martin Luther, writes Tim Cooper.
America is a beautiful country but it is a broken country, writes Stu Crosson.
It is essential to tell the truth about choice at the end of life, writes Derek Alan Woodard-Lehman.
Jesus or Christ? It’s not either/or, says Ian Harris, both are central to Christianity.
Love offers the only logical alternative in a selfish society, writes Richard Dawson.
Mathew Zacharias laments the rise of religious and racial intolerance in his Indian homeland, and makes the case for plurality in New Zealand.
Does truth matter in our post-truth society, asks Peter Sara.
A new dawn beckons for Anglicanism in the South, Mike Horder writes.
On his 99th birthday, Sir Lloyd Geering traced how his thinking had changed as he strove to relate Christian thinking and experience to all other knowledge. Ian Harris reports.
How do we treat those with whom we disagree, asks Adam Dodds.
This year marks the 500th anniversary of a convulsion that split Europe — yet all the monk who triggered it wanted was a theological debate, writes Ian Harris.
New Zealand has become paradise lost, writes Mark Smith.
The Church needs fewer committees and more mission, writes Ron Gilder.
Bob Dylan and Leonard Cohen spoke the truth we can hear, writes Stuart Crosson.
A different form of evangelism is at play when it comes to Donald Trump, writes Peter Matheson.