The way in which we think about ecological issues depends on whether we consider humanity to be different from, or fundamentally the same as the rest of the natural world, argues Martin Poulsom.
How can the models of social transformation advocated in Jewish tradition help us to change our approach and become reliable stewards of the environment?
As churches of all denominations in Britain and Ireland celebrate Racial Justice Sunday this weekend, Patsy Cummings reflects on the meaning of this celebration, and how we can make the move from vague aspiration to concrete action.
A Rwandan woman, who came to the UK to claim asylum after the genocide of 1994, wrote for Thinking Faith in 2008.
Louise Zanre, Director of the Jesuit Refugee Service in the UK, describes its mission and work, and the issues and challenges faced by JRS – and by refugees themselves – in Britain today.
Romero once said, ‘as a Christian, I do not believe in death without resurrection. If they kill me I will rise again in the people of El Salvador.’ Rodolfo Cardenal SJ writes about Romero’s legacy.
During his time as Regional Superior of the Jesuits in Guyana, Dermot Preston SJ, now Provincial of the Jesuits in Britain, wrote for Thinking Faith about the effects of violent crime in the country.
The misguided policy of subsidising production of biofuel impacts directly on the lives of the poor in the developing world because it leads to ever higher food prices.
Type any words in the box below to search Thinking Faith for content containing those words, or tick the ‘author’ box and type in the name of any Thinking Faith author to find all of his or her articles and reviews. You can also narrow your search by selecting a category from the dropdown menu.