Thanks to all of you who read Current features in 2022. Editor Eric Miller and his team did a wonderful job recruiting high-quality writers who wrote thought provoking essays. And there is more to come in 2023!
Here are the ten most read pieces in 2022:
Marvin Olasky, “A Wrinkle in Journalism History.” The recently resigned editor-in-chief of World has a story to tell–and a warning to offer.
Jay Green, “The New Shape of Christian Public Discourse.” To understand our moment, we need to move beyond the left-right spectrum.
Jeremy Sabella, “The Tower of Babel and The American Experiment.” Reinhold Niebuhr invites us to recognize–and learn from–our own collapsing Towers of Babel.
John Fea, “Trump is Going Down and He is Taking Evangelicals with Him.” Many former president’s court evangelicals have gone strangely silent in the wake of the House January 6th Committee findings.
John Fea, “Twitter is Where Ideas Go to Die.” It’s time for truly liberal-minded Christians to do better. Including me.
Shirley Mullen, “What, Then, Does Calvin University Mean?.” By restoring communal transparency amidst complex shifts related to LGBTQ issues, Calvin offers an example to follow.
Andrew Gustafson, “Wide Awoke in Corporate America?” Since when are the likes of Nike and Coke legitimate moral authorities?
Felicia Wu Song, Randall Balmer, David Tucker, Una Cadegan, John Haas, and Vince Bacote, “FORUM: The End of Roe, Day One.” The first in four-part series on the end of Roe v. Wade.
John Fea, “A Savior Will Arise from Gettysburg and His Name Shall be Mastriano.” The Pennsylvania GOP gubernatorial candidate’s Christian nationalism on display.
Vince Bacote, “Wide Awoke at Wheaton?” A Wheaton College theology professor critiques a First Things essay on “wokeness” at the college.