What hath main street to do with Jerusalem, asks Tertullian. Sort of. The answer lies where economic systems meet virtue.
The trades are in high demand. They provide meaningful work for many people who may not be wired to work behind a desk. And they hold deep resonance alongside the faith we profess.
We're still thinking about GameStop and the stock market from earlier this year, and how it affects the church and our communities.
What happens when people lose work, have little option of finding a traditional job, but (paradoxically) have access to significant capital?
Employers paying $7.25 an hour might satisfy legal requirements, but does it account for what God actually requires from us?
After performing 30 funerals for possibly preventable deaths during his first year in small-town North Carolina, pastor Richard Joyner set out to find a path toward healing for both congregants and the community. Decades later, here’s how a small Baptist congregation and its neighbors are reaping physical and social wellbeing.
The error in all our policy responses to the pandemic hasn’t been that we lack the desire to help those forced out of their livelihoods. The error is the notion that the government alone can fix the problem.
What about crypto? So you can understand what everyone is talking about.
The best workers make the best neighbors. How can we be generous and caring for our neighbor, whether it's local or global, if we have nothing to be generous with?
We can't be virtuous alone; We need friends who also love virtue, good laws and customs, and, above all, God.
Faith-driven entrepreneurship that uplifts the community is not a recent notion, but the normal practice of these women and men who succeeded against huge personal and social barriers.
Three academics help us understand some basics about the economy.
Faith-driven entrepreneurs and investors are creating a better marketplace. Is this the next phase of the FWE movement?