Rev Katherine Rainger reflects on the ancient and contemporary desire for peace.
Geoff Broughton reflects on how a church might respond to domestic and family violence through a restorative justice lens, as we ask ‘how did this happen in our midst?’
Aboriginal Christian Leader Sono Leone reflects on the intergenerational trauma and systemic racist structures facing Aboriginal women as part of the challenge of domestic and family violence in Australia today.
Tamie Davis reflects on the Image of God, suggesting that to abuse God’s images is to insult the Creator.
Emma Pitman reflects on the unjust structure of the Jericho road for our 16 days of prayer against Domestic & Family Violence - Foundations for Christian Action.
As we turn to look at violence, Brooke Prentis draws our attention to the patterns of violence embedded in Australia’s history.
Erica Hamence opens our series of 16 days of prayer against Domestic & Family Violence - Foundations for Christian Action by reminding us that we pray because our God has promised to transform the world.
Australian Bird of the Year 2019: A fun distraction from a worrying world
Erica Hamence identifies 10 things that will need to change for Christian communities to be safer places.
As Brooke Prentis travels to the sacred place that is Uluru, she calls us to walk softly, gently and slowly on these lands as we listen to the Creator's story.
Facing the depth of the church’s problem with Domestic & Family Violence isn’t a quick-fix positive story
As we conclude our Season of Creation we reflect on the way small actions of faith can achieve incredible change.
Through prose and poetry, Tau’alofa Anga’aelangi challenges us to repent of our sense of separation from the Fonua, and to reconnect with the Earth family.
As record breaking storms threaten to become the new normal, Mahala Grace calls churches to preach about ecological ethics as we ‘follow the one who is our shelter from the heat and the storms.’
Can you gather at a church near you and pray for Priya, Nades, Kopika and Tharunicaa tonight?
Since 1970, there has been a staggering 60% decline in mammal, bird, fish and reptile populations. Dr Byron Smith reflects on the extinction of the humble Bramble Cay melomys, an indistinct rat living on a tiny sand island in the Torres Strait, inviting us to notice, pause and grieve.