Christian hipsterprenuers work to redeem capitalism

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By Elise Amyx The media has decided that millennials don’t make any sense. For good reason. In September 2011, millennials helped take over New York City’s Zuccotti Park to “Occupy Wall Street,” waving anti-capitalist signs in the air. But just two months later, William Deresiewicz of the New York Times contended that the millennial hero [Read More...]

What can really help hurting workers?

This article originally appeared at Hang Together. College of the Ozarks’ “Hard Work U” Program A while ago, I saw a lot of attention paid to this article by Jonathan Rauch on the economic crisis of America’s working class. He’s looking at the right problem, but he’s looking at it all wrong. As a result, [Read More...]

[VIDEO] Even more great talks to encourage you from the Faith@Work Summit

Some more great talks from the Faith@Work Summit have now been posted. (Here’s the first set and here’s the second set.) Enjoy! Cheryl Broetje on shaping and caring for workers. (Caution: you may need a Kleenex!) Larry Ward on creating jobs: Gloria Nelund on being a Christian in the corporate world: Eric Welch on faith [Read More...]

From the archives: Christian creativity

If Christians are not actively working to transform and develop their world for the common good, they are not fulfilling their role as human beings (who were created to be creators) or as Christians (who are lights in a darkened world). [Read more...]

Cleaning house

By Keith Reeves, professor of biblical studies, Azusa Pacific University The temple cleansing narrative, found in all four Gospels, is a fascinating story. And if popular appeals to the story are anything to go by, it appears to have contemporary relevance for the church. Given that a lot of Christians are talking about this passage [Read More...]

The necessity of risk

By Petar Nenadov, originally published at the KPN Resources blog Several resources now exist that promote business as a means of alleviating poverty – “When Helping Hurts” by Steve Corbett and Brian Fikkert, “Toxic Charity” by Robert Lupton, and Poverty Cure by the Acton Institute, to name a few. Each resource acknowledges the usefulness of [Read More...]


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