Not everyone in Quaker Meeting speaks the same theological language, but Friends have a way to listen for the Spirit behind the words.
Being opposed to war doesn’t mean that Quakers aren’t supportive of soldiers. As Lenore Yarger puts it, “military members are also victims of war in their own way.”
How do Friends support one another in discernment? Sometimes, it involves gathering in a Quaker clearness committee.
Is it possible to be both a Quaker and a Muslim? For Naveed Moeed, the two faiths enhance each other.
In these times of rising anti-Muslim sentiment, how can Quakers demonstrate our spiritual conviction of equality?
Last week we posted a video about Quakers and the Kingdom of God. But is the word “Kingdom” antiquated, or even offensive? This week, Callid Keefe-Perry explores the baggage behind the phrase and explains why he still uses it.
Quakers have often talked about the “Kingdom of God” but what do we mean by it? We asked 7 Friends about their perspective.
Why did Quakers come to North America? As Max Carter tells it, it wasn’t to escape religious persecution.
After Quakers spent time in 17th century prisons under horrendous conditions, many of them went on to help reform the prison system. As AFSC’s Laura Mangani explains, it didn’t go exactly as planned.
In this week’s QuakerSpeak video, O talks about the role of listening in healing our humanity. What happens when we really listen to one another?