You can nurse your hurt feelings for a long time with a grudge, but Loren Seibold reflects on a solution that’s much more satisfying—and it’s permanent.
Jon Paulien explores what being “good enough” really means.
When we mess up, our next step should be to run to, not from, the One who loves us most.
A chance meeting at a church door led to a life-saving conversation.
“I should be dead,” says Virginia Prodan, “buried in an unmarked grave in Romania. Obviously, I am not. God had other plans.”
It’s easy to become discouraged when you try to overcome a sin, only to find yourself falling right back into it. But there is a solution.
Some people believe that they are so sinful God couldn’t possibly be interested in saving them. Marvin Moore responds to this fear.
When I was a little girl, I would go stay at my grandmother’s house just to be away from home. My parents didn’t love one another.
Australian musical theatre icon Peter Cousens is the director of the film Freedom, which tells the incredible story of the Underground Railroad in the 1850s and two men separated by 100 years, yet united in their search for freedom.
Receiving the best present in the world
Has someone you care about hurt you? Arlene Taylor looks at the health implications of holding a grudge.
Going to the root of evil. Is there hope for humanity?