Since that documentary and my early blogging days, a lot of people aren’t quite sure what to do with me. They have a hard time reconciling the old and new me.
To use our smartphones as a haven from the messiness of face-to-face, three-dimensional friendship is the enemy of authentic intimacy.
Imperfect people get married every day. So why are we telling single people that perfection will bring them a spouse?
We were once all too aware of the pressure of being a single, but once married, forget what it was like to feel like a pawn. Our wedding rings give us amnesia.
Using labels like feminist as a weapon in debates is unhelpful. While they keep our lives neat and tidy, they also help us avoid the messiness of progress.
Even as a married woman, I still find myself looking back and wishing that my white friends knew some of the unique struggles I had to face and that I still watch so many of my sisters in Christ face every day.
Though my husband was not an automatic best friend, God used our marriage to teach me some lessons about being friendship.
Like Dolezal, we all long for identity and community — we long to belong.
This is not an article where I give the secrets to how not to do dating. This is an article written to my sisters who’ve experienced the pain of a breakup.
I don’t need someone to love me for “me.” I need them to love me for all that Christ is on my behalf.
Men need to pursue. Here are seven things women should remember when they’re dealing with a passive man.
Christians are called to love, not just that special one, but everyone they encounter — enemies and friends. As a single, you can love before love comes.