Mission & Protest: October 2021
In 1967 Vincent Harding challenged a Mennonite World Conference audience to follow Jesus by joining the protest movements that were then spreading around the world. As we experience another period of massive global protest, how might the church take up Harding's invitation today? What does it mean to consider protest as part of the church's mission?
This issue explores these questions through poetry, philosophy, theology, and history, with discussions of raising children at protests, a group of American missionaries who came to protest their country's war in Vietnam, and recent protests in Colombia.
- Academic article by Andrew Suderman
The Significance of Protest
- Poetry by Carol Tobin
- Reflection piece by Lydia Wylie-Kellermann
The Sanctuary of the Streets
- Academic article by César Moya
Between Memory and Oblivion
- Academic article by Luke Martin
Mennonites in Vietnam during the American War
- Letter by Luke Martin
- Poetry by H. J. Recinos
- Book review by David Driedger
Review Essay: The Enduring Protest of Christian Socialisms
- Book review by Michael B. Crosby
Aaron Griffith, God’s Law and Order: The Politics of Punishment in Evangelical America
- Book review by Jen Kornelsen
Elaine Enns and Ched Myers, Healing Haunted Histories: A Settler Discipleship of Decolonization
- Book review by Teresa Diewert
Denise M. Nadeau, Unsettling Spirit: A Journey into Decolonization
- Book review by Jake Buhler
Kent Roach, Canadian Justice, Indigenous Injustice
- Book review by David Neufeld
Harold R. Johnson, Peace and Good Order
- Book review by Jeanette Hanson
Juan Francisco Martínez and Jamie Pitts, What Is God’s Mission in the World and How Do We Join It?
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