Brandan Robertson

Evangelicalism, as a movement, is officially divided.
How can colleges who believe that LGBT+ people are inherently flawed and sinful ever cultivate an environment in which we flourish
Brandan Robertson's Nomad, newly released in the UK and Ireland, is a hope-filled, refreshing autobiography that invites any spiritually open, thinking person to take a deeper, honest look at her or his own spiritual journey.
He recently published his first book, Nomad, and is the founder and executive director of Nomad Partnerships--a nonprofit
Last year, after much study and prayer, I came out in an article in TIME Magazine as queer for the first time, because I was convinced that my Christian faith and interpretation of the Bible led me to fully embrace sexual and gender minorities as equal, beautiful children of God.
Both men's messages are rooted in Christian, Buddhist, Hindu, and various other religious philosophies, who, at their mystical
People everywhere are talking about Trump and asking the question, "How could a man like this gain so much power and prominence in our country?" When we look at Donald Trump, we are seeing is many of the current values of Americans, both liberal and conservative, being incarnated.
I recently experienced a "crisis" moment when I found myself radically disinterested in the Bible. My disinterest wasn't
We must resist the temptation to get caught up in the politicized games surrounding these issues and instead, keep our focus on the real lives of real people that have been cut short because of the lack of mental health care and ease of access to firearms.
It doesn't mean that I am a Republican. It doesn't mean that I am pro-life, anti-LGBTQ rights, or pro-guns. It also doesn't mean that I am a Democrat. It doesn't necessarily mean that I am pro-immigration reform or pro-socialized medicine. Evangelical has absolutely nothing to do with political affiliation or social agendas.