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I am a Canadian Indigenous man who is a Sixties Scoop survivor.
To be honest, it astounds me that every Sunday morning I drop what I’m doing to log into Facebook in time for the first hymn, and to see the comments scroll by full of hello's from all the people in my congregation. W...
We’re publishing some examples of Christian groups trying new things in the pandemic, but we didn't have room in our Jul/Aug print issue for all the great stories. Here's one in Surrey and one in Toronto that you can ...
I’m not receiving CERB, but I’ve lived on the equivalent, or less, for most of my adult life. I’m used to bringing this sometimes-difficult part of my life to church. Some Christians are still adjusting to this. Here’...
Using our imagination can help us be more ready to love our neighbour when pandemic restrictions return.
We can tweak as we reopen our homes, our churches and our families, and even our hearts.
We cannot move ourselves to the place of no fear. But the good news is that God can, writes novelist Serenity McLean.
Now is the time to be grateful for what we have, to appreciate beauty in small things, and to acknowledge the transitory nature of everything in our experience, including our very lives, writes Doug Koop.
More than ever, we need Christian leaders who are emotionally and physically prepared and thinking creatively to minister differently to those who are grieving, writes Sharon Simmonds of Arrow Leadership.
Poems by contemporary Canadian poets. Starting a new annual tradition at Faith Today.
Resources for churches planning their response to the COVID-19 pandemic. That was the topic of an online conversation today by the Jesus Collective church network. Here are some helpful notes.
Christian post-secondary institutions in particular are called to reach out, writes Dannie Brown of Crandall University.
Wisdom from Barry Slauenwhite, the Canadian regional director for the Best Christian Workplaces Institute.
Mission leader Grace Fox and her husband Gene live on a 48-foot sailboat in Richmond, B.C. She writes about experiencing "God’s transitional grace."
After four decades as an ordained Pentecostal pastor, I didn’t know how to be a layperson, writes Garry Milley.