What we want at the end
Talking about how we hope to die can help avoid needless suffering for our loved ones as well as for ourselves.
No time for a casual faith
The president of the Unitarian Universalist Association reflects on the spiritual challenges of confronting the resurgence of American white nationalism.
Coffee hour central
We wanted to let people know about everything we had to offer without making them sit through a Sunday service. We started inviting people directly to the coffee hour.
Our radical teachers
In Nicaragua, women cultivate power and share their wisdom with UU feminists from the United States.
Assumed identities: A personal history of passing
I want to tell the truth now, about how I passed—and how people passed me off—as an American Indian.
‘You cannot go out’
Since October, Sujitno and Dahlia Sajuti have lived in a Unitarian Universalist church, pleading to stay in the country they’ve called home for thirty years.
Do you have to be an activist to be a Unitarian Universalist?
Six leaders reflect on activism and religious identity in a racially and politically charged era.
Nature demands respect
We need Thoreau’s ‘tonic of wildness’ to confront climate change. As he explained, ‘We need to witness our own limits transgressed.’
The black hole in the white UU psyche
What is the consequence of not knowing Unitarian Universalism’s black history? We have embraced a false narrative about who we are.
‘We have all been charged’
At the General Assembly in New Orleans, Unitarian Universalists find hopeful signs in a time of surprising change.
Henry David Thoreau, the original none
He wanted nothing to do with the Unitarian church that baptized him, but today’s Unitarian Universalism has embraced his revolutionary ecological, conscientious, and spiritually open approach.
President Peter Morales moved the UUA’s headquarters, encouraged entrepreneurs, and stressed immigration justice. His resignation opens a painful and possibly hopeful new chapter in our conversation about racism.