Miles McPherson, founder of The Rock Church in San Diego, speaks out about the pervasive racial divisions in today’s culture.
Derwin L. Gray calls all churches and their leaders to grow out of ignorance, classism, racism, and greed into a flourishing, vibrant, and grace-filled community of believers.
Sociologist George Yancey surveys a range of approaches to racial healing that Christians have used and offers a new model for moving forward.
Richard Twiss of the Rosebud Lakota/Sioux sifts through myth and legend to reveal God's strategy for the nation's host people.
Tony Evans knows how elusive unity can be. Yet he’s convinced that the gospel provides a way for Christians to find oneness despite the things that divide us.
Tony Evans writes with a fearless and prophetic voice, probing to the heart of the issue and pointing to God’s Word as the solution. Kingdom Race Theology helps people and churches commit to restitution, reconciliation, and responsibility.
Derwin Gray walks us through Scripture, showing us the heart of God—how God from the beginning envisioned a reconciled multiethnic family in loving community, reflecting his beauty and healing presence in the world.
Richard Twiss provides a contextualized Indigenous expression of the Christian faith among the Native communities of North America. He surveys the painful, complicated history of Christian missions among Indigenous peoples and chronicles more hopeful visions of culturally contextual Native Christian faith.
Richard Rothstein, a leading authority on housing policy, exposes how American governments deliberately imposed racial segregation on metropolitan areas nationwide
Jemar Tisby's book is equal parts painful and inspirational, as it details how the American church has helped create and maintain racist ideas and practices.
In this prophetic blend of history, theology, and cultural commentary, Mark Charles and Soong-Chan Rah reveal the far-reaching, damaging effects of the "Doctrine of Discovery."
Setting the Record Straight by David Barton is a unique view of the religious and moral heritage of black Americans, with an emphasis on the untold yet significant stories.
Equal Justice Initiative believes that reconciliation with our nation’s difficult past cannot be achieved without truthfully confronting history and finding a way forward that is thoughtful and responsible.
Equal Justice Initiative's multi-year investigation into lynching in twelve Southern states during the period between Reconstruction and World War II.
Michelle Alexander's unforgettable argument that "we have not ended racial caste in America; we have merely redesigned it."
When Soong-Chan Rah planted an urban church in Cambridge, Massachusetts, his first full sermon series was a six-week exposition of the book of Lamentations.
Using a vast record of original documents and personal narratives, Douglas A. Blackmon brings to light one of the most shameful chapters in American history.
Tim Keller offers readers a new understanding of modern justice and human rights that will resonate with both the faithful and the skeptical.
In Dr. Perkins’ final manifesto on race, faith, and reconciliation he holds that true reconciliation won't happen until we get more intentional and relational.
Either justice will come through us or it will not come at all." John Perkins's optimistic view of justice becoming a reality starts and ends with the Church.
Bryan Stevenson was a young lawyer when he founded the Equal Justice Initiative, a legal practice dedicated to defending those most desperate and in need:
Tim Keller shows that caring for people like the Samaritan who found a dying man by the Jericho road, is the job of every believer, as fundamental to Christian living as evangelism, discipleship, and worship.
Bryan Loritts challenged leaders to have a vision that is about more than the stuff that perishes - to have a vision for making sacrifices that make a difference and help to bring about transformation in the lives of others.
Soong-Chan Rah's book is intended to equip evangelicals for ministry and outreach in our changing nation. Borrowing from the business concept of "cultural intelligence," he explores how God's people can become more multiculturally adept
Through a nationwide telephone survey of 2,000 people and an additional 200 face-to-face interviews, Michael O. Emerson and Christian Smith probed the grassroots of white evangelical America.
Edward Koh writes about Exploring How Minority Pastors Overcome Leadership Challenges In Majority Culture Congregations
Edward Gilbreath gives an insightful, honest picture of both the history and the present state of racial reconciliation in evangelical churches.
Professor and Pastor Soong-Chan Rah calls the North American church to escape its captivity to Western cultural trappings and to embrace a new evangelicalism that is diverse and multiethnic.
Pastor David Swanson contends that discipleship, not diversity, lies at the heart of our white churches' racial brokenness.