Disasters and their aftermath can be an opportunity for the local church to do what it does best: care for the vulnerable, get involved and seek out those in need.
“It’s a myth that religion is dying in Canada. There remains a solid core – about one third of the country – who deeply value faith. Another one third reject it, and the final third make up the ‘ambivalent middle.’”
A wise friend of mine once said something I’ve never forgotten: “I wonder what God will do next.” I recalled her comment as I pondered how God recently led me to a unique, surprising experience – writing a drama based on the lives of women at a St. Catharines, Ontario, inner city program.
Professor Ron Dart has taught Political Science, Philosophy and Religious Studies at the University of the Fraser Valley, Abbotsford, B.C., since 1990. During that time, he has also authored over 30 books and is renowned as the leading authority on the North American High-Red Tory religio-political tradition. The High Tory tradition is a unique Canadian tradition that is withering away under the domineering trend toward philosophical liberalism.Login to View
Help was coming, just not from where Reverend Bill McCutchen of Hilton Head Presbyterian (PCA), thought it would. Yet the confusion of who was offering help soon gave way to one of the greatest examples of the larger church in action.