April 30 is a big day for United Methodist online meetings on various social justice and future planning topics as the world continues to adapt to the massive social changes wrought by the coronavirus pandemic.
If you’re anything like millions of people caught in a coronavirus pandemic stay-at-home order, you’re exhausted and you’re not sure why (except that you’re probably not sleeping well, either). There’s a reason for it.
Food insecurity and hunger are increasing because of coronavirus sheltering; bishops in “opening” states tell churches to stay closed.
Shifting the perspective on what causes climate change and viral pandemics will be crucial to bringing about beneficial changes for the planet and people, say faith leaders.
Unable to hold in-person gatherings, United Methodists schedule virtual events to mark the 50th anniversary of Earth Day hoping for climate crisis solutions.
Church & Society keeps advocacy going despite pandemic; UM & Global helps with intercultural competence resources.
United Methodists ponder the staggering statistics around the coronavirus pandemic and efforts to “re-open” the U.S. economy.
True to Methodists’ musical heritage, hymns are helping United Methodists to cope with the challenges of coronavirus separation.
You’re not alone in not always knowing what day it is during coronavirus shutdowns, but daily prayer can help.
On Easter Monday, there’s a mix of hope and uncertainty: Christ is risen, and a federal loan program to help churches has clarified some restrictions.