The Rev. Rich Peck pays an instructive time-travel visit to his 24-year-old newly ordained self to find some perspective on the special called 2019 General Conference.
While the acceptance of LGBTQ people may be the “presenting issue,” what’s really at the heart of United Methodist troubles is the deeper issue of how to value and interpret Scripture, writes the Rev. Rich Peck.
Veteran journalist Rich Peck describes what he envisions for the special called 2019 General Conference on unity if the procedural rules stay the same.
His life is a miracle, but there’s still something mysterious about it all, writes the Rev. Rich Peck.
Rev. Rick Vance, director of men’s ministry for the General Commission on United Methodist Men, says men’s reluctance to get involved in church can be overcome with persistence and personal attention.
A runner for some 65 years — yes, really, 65 years — the Rev. Rich Peck has never had a “high” in sport or in faith, but he sees no reason to quit.
Whether we’re oysters or rocks or ballerinas or Lebron James, we’ll do well to remember that each of us has only a small and imperfect vision of God-things, writes the Rev. Rich Peck.
Gentrification is having a negative effect on 61st Avenue United Methodist Church, a beacon of hope and care in the West Nashville neighborhood known as the Nations, writes the Rev. Rich Peck.
The Religious Landscape Study results for American United Methodists show that we’ve forgotten our identity as Wesleyan Christians, writes the Rev. Rich Peck.
What if that gospel source known as “Q” actually comes from United Methodists’ favorite church jargon? The Rev. Rich Peck has a humorous take on the prospect.