As a social worker, Melody George feels passionate about what she calls “mental diversity” in faith communities. How are Quakers in a unique position to build this diversity?
What makes Quakers a “peaceable” people? As Anthony Manousos explains, it’s not a lack of conflict.
Quaker painter Adrian Martinez works in solitude yet craves the communal silence of Quaker worship. We talk with him about art, spirituality, and how a poor kid from D.C. wound up painting for U.S. presidents.
When Ted decided to make the transition to male, he knew he wanted to tell his meeting, but didn’t want a flood of questions. That’s when the meeting stepped up.
Quakers have been known by many names, including “Publishers of Truth.” Earlham College history professor and archivist Tom Hamm explains why.
Out of curiosity, Mackenzie Morgan started searching Twitter to see what people were saying about Quakers.
Discovering George Fox’s Journal when we was just 14 years old, Kevin-Douglas Olive found a language to describe his experience and the people he belonged with.
In our achievement-oriented culture, how do we make time to just be? For Stephanie Crumley-Effinger, our Quaker foremothers and forefathers have the answer.
Where did the church go wrong? For Quaker pastor and author Philip Gulley, it’s not heeding Jesus’s central message: compassion.
After 25 years as a computer programmer, Mark Helpsmeet realized in 2005 that it wasn’t what he felt called to do. With help from his Quaker community, he discovered he was led to start a radio show on a small local station. Today his show Northern Spirit Radio is broadcast on over 32 stations nationwide.