Spring Issues and Series
As Congress looks seriously at comprehensive immigration reform for the first time in a number of years, Unbound contributors illuminate the issues being debated.
Produced in collaboration with the Presbyterian AIDS Network, and building on a ground-breaking conference at Johnston C. Smith Theological Seminary, Unbound explores prophetic witness and compassionate action in response to HIV and AIDS.
A collaborative issue of Unbound and Presbyterians for Earth Care examining the relational and spiritual foundation of a life devoted to sustainability and environmental justice.
A special series for the November 2012 election, drawing together prominent thinkers and faith leaders to reflect on the threats to the effective and ethical functioning of our democracy.
A special series for National Coming Out Week and LGBT History Month, in partnership with Presbyterian Welcome, sharing the stories of LGBTQQI inquirers and candidates for ordained ministry.
Featuring takes from young adults and committee chairs; analysis of what happened regarding marriage equality, divestment, peace discernment, women’s justice, and other issues; a comprehensive digest of the 220th PC(USA) GA social witness action; and a look at what’s next.
Seminary and divinity school students write about social justice ministry and advocacy on their campuses: Can these inside agitators connect?
Social ethicists, pastors, young adults, theologians, and organizers
examine why and how the Christian church should engage the world and its political arena.
Doctoral students at the Graduate Theological Union discuss land rights issues in Hawaii, British Columbia, South Korea, and California—with guest editor Carol Robb, professor of Christian Ethics, and with contributions from the Presbyterian Ministry at the United Nations.
In this inaugural issue of Unbound, writers speak to biblical justice and the American economic crisis—through personal accounts of impact, poetry, economic analysis, Christian witness (construction, complicity, and resistance), a re-envisioning of economics, prayer, and proposed action steps.