A quote to make you think, courtesy of twentieth-century Brethren in Christ minister and bishop E.J. Swalm.
A quote to make you think, courtesy of sixteenth-century Anabaptist leader Menno Simons.
Ernest L. Boyer, Sr. — a son of the Brethren in Christ Church and an alumnus of Messiah College — shares his thoughts on the intersections of education and peace.
Can Anabaptist Christians — like the Brethren in Christ — sing the national anthem without compromising their religious beliefs?
Check out a recent IN PART article (written by Harriet Bicksler and Curtis Book) that explores this complex question.
The War in Europe ended 66 years ago today. How did the pacifist Brethren in Christ respond to the end of armed conflict?
Last Tuesday marked the 150th anniversary of the start of the American Civil War. The occasion should be a time for the Brethren in Christ Church to remember and commemorate its historic commitment to Christ’s call to nonviolence.
A quote to make you think, courtesy of nineteenth-century Brethren in Christ church leader Fred Elliot.
How evangelical theology can reinforce and refine the Anabaptist vision for Christian peacemaking.
Today’s Photo Friday highlights mid-twentieth century Brethren in Christ church leader C.N. Hostetter, Jr., and his work among conscientious objectors during World War II.
Some thoughts on the most recent issue of “Brethren in Christ History and Life.”
A quote to ponder this afternoon, courtesy of nineteenth-century Brethren in Christ leader George B. Detweiler.
An invitation for readers to share their stories about peacemaking initiatives at Messiah and Upland Colleges.
Why has Messiah College — started by the Brethren in Christ in 1909 — never had a college football team? Might it have something to do with their peace position?
From an interview housed in the Billy Graham Center Archives.