Remember to forget.
Shinobi Ninja asks “what if time’s don’t get no better than this?” But the infectious music seems to insist they will. We will make it so.
After living in Peru for nearly a decade, Jim Killon was shocked to discover the excess lifestyle he encountered in the U.S.
Our needs as human beings and the very environment we depend on for life itself are sacrificed on the altar of corporate profits.
Matthew Lippman uses an innovative trope to reflect on poverty, homelessness, and a middle class man’s fraught relationship with these categories.
Sarahjoy Marsh knows what it’s like to use food to cope and how to beat it.
Thomas Fiffer breaks with tradition to offer four new questions for the Passover seder.
Erin Kelly explores The United Nations’ recent proposal to include the disabled in their plans for evacuation, recovery and relief during natural disasters.
Statistics indicate that around 50 million people in America live in food insecure (hunger) households. This is not the shape of our heart.
Since most of our “food” is genetically modified, why not label it as such and give us the choice of eating it or not?
Hunger in America is real, devastating and suffered by millions—many with jobs. We must emulate those who share the little they have and do much better.
In 2014 the Global Volunteer Network’s international Eat So They Can fundraiser is gearing up for its biggest party yet.
We made great strides to restore the ozone layer, let’s follow that international cooperation model to mitigate climate change
Grace, Empathy and kindness Make our Day
James Lorello asks us to consider creating authentic relationships with young men to curb violence.
And you can help feed hungry children, too.