Former FBI Director James Comey’s new book gives the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant an opportunity to remind Christians that our only loyalty should be to God, and that we should question all else in light of it.
When it comes to God, there is no way to escape God’s intimate knowledge of us, nor God’s relentless search to draw us into boundless, eternal divine love, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
Fear causes most of today’s polarized arguments, which is why Jesus first tells his disciples to be at peace after the Resurrection, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
Wearing a clerical robe is a visible reminder that a preacher, like Martin Luther King Jr., not only speaks God’s words from the Bible but speaks for God, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
I didn’t want to believe what I was witnessing. On nearly every television channel, I saw footage of young white men chanting the words, “Jews will not replace us.” They were marching through the streets of Charlottesville, Virginia. Carrying torches …
Few theological issues are as controversial as theories of atonement, or the question, “Why did Jesus have to die?” writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
Take your Easter off autopilot by asking these questions about the deeper aspects of Holy Week, suggests the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
The link between the wise men in Matthew’s gospel and the events of Holy Week point us toward another path in life, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
Look beyond the Palm Sunday parade to what God calls us to be and do, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
Holy Week confronts us with a crucial question: Who are we in the story of Jesus? asks the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.