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Kim Dickson brings Pentecostalism, evangelicalism, and atonement theology into conversation with the work of feminist theologian Elizabeth Johnson.
John McKinley gives an honest and insightful critique of complementarianism, calling for a “Gender Humility” approach.
The unifying theme of Judges 19–21 is the dismal failure of Israel to care for their most vulnerable, ultimately contributing to the demise of the nation. This theme is the culmination of two different agendas within the story.
Complementarian colleagues and egalitarian allies welcomed women leaders, including their wisdom and moral agency as necessary in leading the Evangelical Theological Society in the future.
The New Testament household codes reveal that early Christians were on the progressive edge of gender relationships in their world.
Racism is best overcome through redemptive relationships.
Christian and Muslim women have faced similar struggles and thus can encourage one another as co-laborers in respectful dialogue.
Abuelita theology recognizes the imago Dei in poor and marginalized women such as widows and grandmothers, understanding that when the image of God is degraded in one, it is degraded in all.
Our interactions with others, including Christians with whom we disagree, should display Christlikeness above all else.
Like Mary the Mother of Jesus, Christian men and women are called to bring Christ to the world.
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