72 years after dropping the first atomic bomb on Hiroshima we will celebrate the recent UN convention to ban nuclear weapons and consider what is ours to do in the struggle for nuclear disarmament.
Rev. Chris J. Antal
Bring them along and share the joy that plants and pets bring to our lives! The service will be outside in the yard.
This year we celebrate with congregations around the world on the first Sunday in June. Bring cut flowers or potted flowers for planting after the service.
Through story and ritual we will humanize and honor people killed by the U.S. in recent military strikes. Eight quilts from the drone quilt project will be on display in the sanctuary for this service and participants will have the opportunity to construct a quilt square.
Everyone has to start somewhere and it takes commitment to disrupt business as usual. We will be participating with thousands of UUs around the country in this large-scale historic action.
When we think about ourselves and the situations we face in more than one way we break out of the frames that bind us and open new paths to growth.
Remembering the parts of our past that are painful is a necessary step towards transforming the art of the possible and making a new future.
In pursuit of national security the U.S is risking unprecedented moral hazards. How ought an engaged citizenry respond?
Dialogue is one security risk essential to spiritual growth, necessary to any free and responsible search for truth.
We reconsider the second of two identity statements that define who “we” are and how they may guide us in these times.