This Advent, I find a new sense of solidarity with those Jews who were crying out for their Messiah in a world of problems only a Savior could set right.
Over the past few years, as I have started working closely with indigenous North Americans, my feelings about Thanksgiving have become complicated.
Our connection with our parents – or its lack – is a source of tension for many Asian Americans. Dr. Barbara W. Kim joins us to discuss relating to our parents.
We interpret information based on our relationship with the speaker – so how do we perceive the character of God when hearing and reading scripture?
Where does mental health – or stress – come from? Is it an individual issue, or does it come from the social reality of our identity and social realities?
Why is remembrance so important to God? And how can that help us understand ourselves as part of the greater Asian American family?
Bill Watanabe offers a poetic reflection of death giving way to the life of future generations.
A recent survey finds that independent English Ministry pastors senior pastors reported ethnic identity as less important than their other AA colleagues.
On February 23, 1943, the Wartime Relocation Authority had granted him permission to leave the Poston concentration camp long enough to be ordained…
Under the guidance of urban missionaries “Tommy” and Esther Thompson, the Nagano boys came to see this diverse amalgam of ethnicities, cultures, and outlooks as a rich tapestry of lifelong friendships.
Culture is evolving at a faster pace than ever before. How can our conversations with Asian American Youth also evolve, growing deeper and better?
Bill Watanabe offers a story of courage and compassion in the wake of the Japanese incarceration during World War II.