Fifty years ago, when the Civil Rights Act was signed into law, two Louisiana-born men knew it was the beginning of a time of change.
Martin Luther King Jr.
Young Voices: America frustrates, saddens and inspires me in so many ways. Yet I still can't help but cheer for the U.S. team.
Conversations with Sr. Camille: Alex Kuzma hasn't lost hope for the people of the Ukraine, even with the latest developments.
At the Intersection: Seattle Seahawk Richard Sherman, who will play in Sunday's Super Bowl, gained a lot of attention after his last playoff game.
For decades, retired United Methodist Bishop Woodie White has marked the birth of Martin Luther King Jr. by writing a "birthday letter" to the leader
On the Road to Peace: I left the powerful, excellent "Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom" emboldened and motivated to do more for justice and peace.
On the Road to Peace: This year, God of peace, help us to become more authentic people of Gospel nonviolence.
This weekend, thousands will converge on Columbus, Ga., for the annual protest at the School of the Americas, a U.S. military training institution for Latin American militaries and death squads, officially called the Western Hemisphere Institute for Security Cooperation. Once again, we will mourn the dead, march for peace and call for the closing of this terrorist training camp.
From Where I Stand: In 1963, three great men with great visions made headlines. After a stirring 50 years, where are we now?
In a petition circulated online, Change.org minces no words: "NAACP: Hire the First Woman President in the NAACP's 104 year History."