Plant‐based lifestyles are getting easier than ever.
Tag Archives | violence
A member of Herndon (Va.) Meeting, Margaret Fisher is clerk of Baltimore Yearly Meeting’s Working Group on Right Relationship with Animals. She enjoys photographing insects while on wildlife surveys and spends much of her free time working for a native plant campaign in northern Virginia.Posted in: Features, June/July 2019: Food Choices
Half of the world’s Friends live in Africa; Kenya alone has almost twice as many Friends as the United States. […]
Martin Kelley is senior editor of Friends Journal.Posted in: From the Editor's Desk
By Carol Anderson and Tonya Bolden. Bloomsbury YA, 2018. 288 pages. $19.99/hardcover; $13.99/eBook. Recommended for ages 12–18. In her 2016 […]
Anna Carolyn McCormally is a member of Herndon (Va.) Meeting. She is the recipient of Pendle Hill’s 2019 Minnie Jane Arts Scholarship and is serving as writer in residence there from March through July 2019. Anna has a MFA in fiction from the University of Maryland.Posted in: Friendly Competition?, May 2019: A Young Friends Bookshelf, Quaker Book Reviews
What’s the difference between a Mennonite and a Quaker?
Andrew J. Bergman is a Mennonite writer from Steinbach, Manitoba, Canada. He is the founder and editor-in-chief of the Mennonite satire website The Daily Bonnet.Posted in: Features, Humor in Religion
A Quaker activist learns first‐hand about the medical costs of U.S. sanctions.
David Hartsough is a Quaker from San Francisco, author of Waging Peace: Global Adventures of a Lifelong Activist, director of Peaceworkers, and co-founder of World Beyond War and Nonviolent Peaceforce.
For more info on the trip, see Code Pink's "Blogs from Iran." For more info on the effect of U.S. sanctions on Iran, see World Beyond War's "Iranian Sanctions: Iraq Redux?" and "Fear, Hate and Violence: The Human Cost of US Sanctions on Iran."
This article was originally printed online on April 12, 2019.Posted in: Humor in Religion, Witness
By avoiding pacifism in the twentieth century, we skirted opportunities to unlearn racism.
FJ Poetry: “All rise!” / Judge enters the court, robe trailing / Eyes downcast
A fiercely idealistic vision of a humanity cured of its addiction to violence and war.
Robert Dockhorn, a member of Green Street Meeting in Philadelphia, Pa., was trained as a European historian. He is a former administrator of Testimonies and Concerns programs for Philadelphia Yearly Meeting and a former senior editor of Friends Journal.Posted in: Features, February 2019
How do we respond to the unthinkable?
Janice Pulliam is a resident of Patagonia, Ariz., and a member of Athens (Ga.) Meeting. She is also a member of Voices from the Border, a southern Arizona nonprofit, grassroots community action alliance dedicated to promoting human rights and environmental justice. Learn more at facebook.com/voicesfromtheborder.Posted in: Features, February 2019
A walk along the beach—and an interfaith plea for the soul of a nation.
Lucy Duncan is the director of Friends Relations at American Friends Service Committee. She is a settler, currently residing on unceded Lenni Lenape territory, a storyteller, and an anti-racist activist and teacher.
This article was first published on January 16, 2019 on Friendsjournal.org. It appears in the February 2019 print issue of Friends Journal.Posted in: Features, February 2019
Letting the Higher Power Do It by Anonymous