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Are there some technological developments that threaten to undermine a flourishing human life, and what can we do about it? Answers excerpted from a symposium hosted by the College’s McCandlish Phillips Journalism Institute and the Acton Institute.
Drawing from her own experiences as a perfectionist, Cassandra Smith seeks to provide quality instruction to students with special needs—as well as the assurance that they are more than their academic performance.
Caring for her dying father, Liz Lindow found a deep sense that she was loved, and this knowledge rewired the way she pursued her ambitions.
Once seeing God as a judge, Matt Huffman had no reason to give up drugs and wanted to die. But seeing Him as loving and caring gave him new motivation and purpose for life.
To give up our independence is a kind of death. But doing so makes us able to receive grace, a grace in which there is fullness of life.
Faced with a diagnosis of unexplained infertility, Kiley Crossland wrestled with her definition of success and desire for validation.
After years of hard work and success, Holly Tate suddenly found herself struggling to launch as a New York City professional. An offer to move to Texas led her down a new path where she learned the joy of surrendering control.
A supposedly temporary move back home to Oklahoma became an opportunity for Jordan Barlow to challenge her assumptions about what constitutes a successful life.
As John Gonska watched his plans to minister in Israel fall apart, God brought an unexpected opportunity to return to his hometown of Cleveland, Ohio.
When a job in finance came his way, Carter Fletcher sought to discern if and how he could serve God whole-heartedly outside of vocational ministry.