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Elizabeth Stoker Bruenig

Elizabeth Stoker Bruenig writes about Christianity, ethics, and policy for Salon, The Atlantic, and The Week. She is a graduate of Brandeis University and received her MPhil in Christian theology from the University of Cambridge as a Marshall Scholar. She is currently working towards her PhD at Brown University. In her spare time, Elizabeth enjoys working in the garden.

U.S.

Immigration, charity, and conservatives' unholy assault on Glenn Beck

Religion

The Tea Party might be fundamentalist. But it isn't Christian.

World

Pope Francis just expertly trolled his critics

Entertainment

Glenn Beck and Sean Hannity are boosting a profoundly anti-Christian movie — and no one cares

Religion

Sorry, Fox News: Pope Francis is 'competent' enough to talk about economics

Religion

An adviser to Pope Francis says Catholicism is incompatible with libertarianism. He's right.

U.S.

Want to reduce horrible gun crimes? Reduce inequality.

U.S.

Paul Ryan now wants to solve poverty with 'love' and 'eye to eye' contact. Don't let him.

Religion

What the media can't grasp about Pope Francis

U.S.

Sean Hannity's culture of death

Religion

The real problem with Sarah Palin's 'baptism' remark

U.S.

Why putting Dzhokhar Tsarnaev to death is wrong

Politics

Why I'm a pro-life liberal

Politics

Does Christianity really prefer charity to government welfare?

U.S.

The Hobby Lobby case is all about power, not religious liberty

Religion

Why Christians should forgive Fred Phelps

Religion

What the GOP just doesn't get about Christian voters

Lifestyle

Sorry Belle Knox, porn still oppresses women

Religion

There is nothing Christian about Arizona's anti-gay bill

Science

To reduce poverty, let's stop literally poisoning the poor

Religion

5 misconceptions about Catholics and abortion

Religion

Bill Nye vs. Ken Ham, and Christianity's misunderstood relationship with science

U.S.

The Christian case for raising the minimum wage

Religion

A theological case for the welfare state

Lifestyle

Why Rubio's plan to end poverty by promoting marriage is theologically bankrupt

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