Caleb Fitzpatrick, a junior and Liberty University's Student Government Association Speaker of the House, offers his condolences to Charlottesville and condemns white supremacy in a letter.
Over the past year, far-right activists–which some have labeled the “alt-right”–have gone from being an obscure, largely online subculture to a player at the very center of American politics.
I am grieved by Friday's riot at the University of Virginia because it makes us face what we are afraid to admit: racism is not “dying.”
The Unite the Right protest in Charlottesville, Virginia, was anticipated as the largest recent gathering of hate groups in the U.S. Here is what some Christians have said about the deadly hate rally.
A Christian responds to the Unite the Right protest in Charlottesville, Virginia, that brought together the alt-right, neo-Nazis, the KKK and other hate groups and resulted in ugly images of racialized terror.
It is time for White leadership in the SBC to sit at the foot of the table and learn from their African-American brothers and sisters how to rightly oppose racial injustice in this country.
My heart aches with my brothers and sisters in the SBC who read the initial failure of the alt-right resolution as a severe waffling on racism.
The Southern Baptist Convention deserves no credit for doing the right thing after the fact. You shouldn’t have to think twice about condemning ideologies associated with the Klan, Neo Nazis or the alt-right.
The Southern Baptist Convention rejected a resolution condemning the alt-right movement and white supremacy at its annual meeting in Phoenix, Arizona.
William Dwight McKissic, Sr. has proposed a timely resolution for the Southern Baptist Convention to consider during its annual meeting being held in June.