This coming Saturday, you just may see many women and men across the country wearing black. We’re remembering the lives lost by abortion.
The documentary film explores the source of the cultural silence about the deaths of new and unborn babies, and how we can get away from it to bring families healing.
Our lives are a fragile gift. The grief that death stirs in us underscores what a beautiful thing we really have.
We can be confident Bre Payton’s heavenly image is even more stunning than her earthly one. And that’s no easy feat at all.
Saturday marked the first shooting at an American synagogue in modern U.S. history. An attack on one Jewish community reverberates throughout the larger one, and this was no exception.
I can’t help but feel that these exercises in grief are turning us into the battered spouse who makes excuses for a violent partner and refuses to insist the aggressor is held accountable.
I am a fan of many of the celebrities who died, but it did seem a little over the top to say 2016 was worse than any other year. Then November 11 came.
These losses are common, but it can be hard to know what to say or not to say when a friend or family member experiences a miscarriage or infant death.
Our town’s commemoration of the Orlando terrorist attacks was well-attended, self-congratulatory, even festive. Its memorial for slain police officers was sparse and ambivalent.
Just as their mother was famous for championing causes society deemed taboo, Princess Diana’s kids William and Harry have made mental health a centerpoint of their outreach efforts.
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