Jessica ChenFeng speaks on the way that God’s love for us can transform how Asian Americans see ourselves, our bodies, and our communities.
Accepting the lie that “Asian Americans have always turned a cold shoulder to Blacks and Latinxs” means that supremacy has succeeded in driving a wedge between us and our shared histories.
Alvin Alvarez, PhD, co-author of “Asian American Psychology: Current Perspectives” addresses the question: “Does Race Matter for Asian Americans?”
For some, reflecting on the words “creativity, beauty, and faith” can easily bring up a solely white, western-centric theology based…
The Christian life revolves around two focuses: the Cross and the Empty Tomb. We need both to stay growing, faithful, and ready.
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.
For many Asian American individuals and communities, church is the primary or even only space to learn about mental health and well-being. How can our churches lean into this reality and embrace their role as venues for healing, education, and support?
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?