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Engage.Mail

Engage.Mail publishes 4 articles each month (except January). Articles are generally from within a broadly Evangelical perspective. Ethos does not necessarily endorse every opinion of the authors but promotes their writing to encourage critical thought and discussion. We welcome your submission of articles.

Readers are encouraged to join the conversations and add their comments to the articles. Please keep comments succinct. Full (real) names are required for comments. We reserve the right not to publish or remove remarks we judge to be aimed at antagonism or 'trolling'.

Comment Code of Conduct
(based on Sojourners' code):
I will express myself with civility, courtesy, and respect for every member of the Ethos online community, especially toward those with whom I disagree—even if I feel disrespected by them. (Romans 12:17-21)
I will express my disagreements with other community members' ideas without insulting, mocking, or slandering them personally. (Matthew 5:22)
I will not exaggerate others' beliefs nor make unfounded prejudicial assumptions based on labels, categories, or stereotypes. I will always extend the benefit of the doubt. (Ephesians 4:29)
I will hold others accountable by reporting comments that violate these principles, based not on what ideas are expressed but on how they're expressed. (2 Thessalonians 3:13-15)
I understand that comments reported as abusive are reviewed by Ethos staff and are subject to removal. Repeat offenders will be blocked from making further comments. (Proverbs 18:7)

(Please note there is a delay between posting and appearance of comments on the site.)

Beyond conflict: Christianity and the sciences

Tuesday, 6 September 2016
 | Mick Pope

The war between science and religion is misguided, and the two have more in common than we often think: both call for honest, critical engagement with the world around us.

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Does the Church have a Gen Next Future?

Tuesday, 6 September 2016
 | Tom Sine

God is using young people outside the church to remind us that we are called to be people of compassion, creativity and action as we serve those around us.

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Trumping the Establishment and Fooling the Fundamentalists

Thursday, 4 August 2016
 | Dale Kuehne and Gordon Preece

Americans on the right and left are voting for Trump and Sanders respectively, not with their evangelical or Catholic hat on, but instead wearing the mantle of their economic class.

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When fear rules, facts no longer matter

Thursday, 4 August 2016
 | Nils von Kalm

In today's atmosphere of fear, we need more Christian voices of reason that bring out our better selves and inspire us to greatness, to courage, to sacrifice.

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Who are We? A Christian Response to the Narrative of Violence

Wednesday, 3 August 2016
 | Mary Elizabeth Fisher

The Good News of Jesus calls us to a cross-shaped response to the narrative of violence, through Christ-like service and radical hospitality towards the excluded 'other'.

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Disillusion or Dissolution? Australia’s 2016 Election

Wednesday, 3 August 2016
 | Bruce Wearne

Political parties need to engage in genuine political education of voters, both during and between election campaigns, explaining the full picture and philosophical underpinnings of their polices.

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Brexit: The human cost

Friday, 1 July 2016
 | Sally Apokis

The UK's leave vote has brought grief to many, but also highlights the nation's search for identity and the need for national healing.

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Assertive self-interest and social decay

Friday, 1 July 2016
 | Peter Corney

The quest for individual freedom in Western culture has reached an extreme and destructive hyper-individualism, creating a spiritual, moral and cultural desert.

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The gospel and democracy

Friday, 1 July 2016
 | Peter R. Green

Democracy as we know it did not emerge in spite of Christianity, but in fact has its roots in mediaeval Christianity and in the faith’s original foundation.

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Is there a Christian way to vote? Voting Your Values

Thursday, 23 June 2016
 | Gordon Preece

No party has a moral or spiritual monopoly on Christian votes. Christians are free to conscientiously vote for any of the main three parties respectively, outlining biblical principles for voting across a range of Christian values.

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