Volcanoes are erupting in The Philippines, but on-fire Australia received some welcome rain. The Iran war cries have been called off and The Donald’s military powers are about to be hamstrung by the Senate. Meanwhile, his impeachment trial is starting, and we’re all on Twitter for a front-row seat.
Suzanne Simard is the forest ecologist who has proven, beyond doubt, that trees communicate with each other — that a forest is a single organism wired for wisdom and care.
A new translation of Rainer Maria Rilke’s Letters to a Young Poet has been released in a world in which his voice and vision feel as resonant as ever before.
Living the Questions We’ve been enmeshed with our technologies. Tech Shabbat for everyone?
“Remember,” Bryan Doerries likes to say, in both physical and virtual gatherings, “you are not alone in this room, and you are not alone across time.”
The light at the end of the COVID tunnel is tenuously appearing — yet many of us feel as exhausted as at any time in the past year.
Krista Tippett’s conversation with Rabbi Ariel Burger, a student of the late, extraordinary Elie Wiesel.
We’re increasingly attentive to the many faces of depression and anxiety, and we’re fluent in the languages of psychology and medication. But depression is profound spiritual territory; and that is much harder to speak about.
A reflection from John Paul Lederach, Senior Fellow at Humanity United and Professor Emeritus at the University of Notre Dame
We are called to consider who we want to be as a people and what kind of world we will build with and for our children.
We are called to consider who we want to be as a people and what kind of world we will build with and for our children. Karen Murphy has been gathering wisdom for this juncture, as she’s worked around the world with teachers and educators in societies moving toward repair after histories of violence. We learn from her about how to prepare ourselves in the U.S. for the civic healing that we are called to ahead.