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Adam Ericksen reveals the models who shaped his desire to be a pastor and how people in our lives make us into who we are.

The prophet Jeremiah delivered an apocalyptic warning about climate justice 2,500 years ago. Today young prophets like Greta Thunberg deliver the same warning. That warning isn’t about doom and gloom. It’s about hope. Check out Adam’s sermon for more on climate justice.

Adam Ericksen sat down with Danielle Kingstrom and Matthew Distefano to discuss their upcoming book, “Naked and Known”, which explores deepening the love and trust in committed relationships.

Subscribe: Apple Podcasts | Android | RSS | More In this episode of the RavenCast, Suzanne Ross and I discuss a New York Times article about Facebook fueling a desire for revenge. You can watch the video of the conversation below, listen to the MP3 above, or you can subscribe to the RavenCast on iTunes, Stitcher Radio, or Podbean. Show Notes Facebook has been in the news [...]

Martie Reineke explains the psychology of disgust and outrage to help us navigate these emotions. She also provides suggestions for how to neutralize disgust in ways that can foster better politics in our nation and in the world.

In his sermon, Adam Ericksen explores what it means to lead to a meaningful life through three religious figures – Solomon, Buddha, and Jesus. Their wisdom leads people on similar paths.

Suzanne Ross and Adam Ericksen as they discuss Taylor Swift, politics and mimetic theory.

Since leaving the presidency in 1981, Jimmy Carter has been the most important model for former presidents. He has been a leader in making the world a better place. The Jimmy Carter Center fights to eradicate or prevent 6 diseases: Guinea worm, river blindness, schistosomiasis, trachoma, malaria, and lymphatic filariasis. Carter has also led the [...]

White supremacy is on the rise. What should we do about it? Adam Ericksen and former skinhead leader Christian Picciolini discuss this critical issue.

Is the point of religion to make us good people? Adam Ericksen says no. In fact, being good can be very bad! Find out why in this sermon.