Column by: The Rev. Dwight D. Andrews In the vibrant and idyllic environment of Chautauqua, it is tempting to bask
Guest Column by Sonia Nazario In recent weeks, Donald Trump has re-ignited a conversation that never fully abates about immigrants
Guest column by The Rev. Katharine Henderson There is an old compounding principle, which tells us that if a 20-year-old smartly
I was leading a meeting with all of the vice presidents of our seminary, but I could think about only one thing — my teenagers. My wife and I had been up late the previous night having the “these are our values talk” with one of them. Again.
Not a country for beginners, as composer Antônio Carlos Jobim famously said, Brazil often does what is least expected. It did the unexpected in the World Cup — twice.
With the recent FIFA World Cup in Brazil and the upcoming 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil has been the focus of much media attention.
We spend time every season talking about the creation of art. Writers discuss their craft and the role of the muse; the compelling line created by character in context.
What made Silicon Valley happen? As a historian of the region, I am often asked this question, and I thought I would use this space to begin to answer it.
I am often asked, is the West red or blue? Republican or Democrat? The answer is neither. Even as the rest of the nation aligns by region into red, Republican South and blue, Democratic North, western states continue their maverick ways, switching from one color to the other.
When I received the invitation to participate in Chautauqua’s focus on the American West, I anticipated speaking about the demands that climate change has placed on local, regional, state and federal actors across the West to overcome barriers to the integrated management of water and energy.