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Remembrance and Healing for War Veterans

The idea of pilgrimage is common to many faith traditions and central to the human experience; we yearn for something more and to be on a journey with someone else, says Walter Reed Army Medical Center Chaplain Randy Haycock. Military service provides that for soldiers, he says, but when warriors return without their military brothers and sisters, they may be left with a sense of incompleteness and doubts about the value of their lives. Haycock discusses the power to heal contained in the monthly pilgrimages he leads to Washington National Cathedral for participants in Walter Reed’s Warrior Transition Brigade. Suitable for use as a sermon illustration or a study group discussion-starter, the 4½-minute video is available on the Religion & Ethics NewsWeekly website.

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Faith and Work

Industry leaders, CEOs, and trustees from the Fuller community reflect on evolving opportunities at the intersection of...

Is America a Christian Nation? Should it Be?

“Christianity, or any branch of it, loses its Christian character when its self-proclaimed supporters outnumber and...

Reflective Leadership Grants Offer Christian Leaders "Balcony Time"

"Balcony time" is to reflect on accomplishments, broaden perspectives and discern next steps. Clergy or lay leaders...

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Race is a reality that profoundly affects congregational life throughout the United States, and there is a growing desire among...

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