Matthew Rozsa talks about God.
Jessicah Lahitou looks back on stats on gun ownership and gun violence and wonders if what we need is a new approach to tackle the violence.
Are there life lessons to be learned from superheroes?
Some argue that morality is everywhere, or maybe nowhere, in our brain.
Mary B. Sellers reminds we are all complex individuals encompassing both dark and light.
If it were just one movie or TV show, we could dismiss it. But it’s a consistent trope across many different stories. Why?
The fast-food chain’s surprise decision to lift its workers’ wages stems from a mix of morality, economics and politics.
It’s warm here by the moral fire—there’s a community of people there, a culture, a set of values—and when you take a moment together to look at where true north is, the decision-making comes easy.
Caleb Woods looks back to a day when the values in Christian Churches were a lot simpler. He wants our kids to return to the same message about Love that he learned.
In the aftermath of a traffic accident, Jon Harrison is struck by where his focus was and where it needs to be.
Jonathan Buzin wishes one night of his life had never happened, and he shares what he learned to spare others his pain.
Randall Frederick looks at why individuals, even entire communities, rewrite history to conform with their ideology.
Jackie Summers reminds us that racism didn’t start as a moral problem. It started as an economic one.
This comment by SpyralBound on the post Cheering on the Bully and the Killer: Is That Entertainment?