More than a bus is so much more than a bowl of soup.
Arizona pastors find God’s power being made perfect in their weakness, uncertainty and pain.
How is God urging you to welcome someone “outside” into your “inside?”
Seemingly small actions speak a profoundly larger message when it comes to discipleship.
For Pete and Ginnie Benson, making investments in students is one of importance in multiplying disciples to create a transforming presence in every ZIP code.
Congregants and leaders at a Wesleyan church in Minneapolis are actively seeking ways to build relationships and gain education on race relations.
When God created man and woman in his creative image, he didn’t then ask them to sit back and watch.
The whole story of God both compels a life and compassion and frees us from the fear of death.
Along with her husband, Laura Smith Haviland established the first station on the Underground Railroad in Adrian, Michigan.
LaOtto Wesleyan Church broke the law to obey a higher law — God’s law.
The official colleges, universities and seminary of The Wesleyan Church have announced plans for students’ returns this fall amidst the COVID-19 pandemic.
Even a short-statured, gold-toothed, Muslim-background, dialect-speaking gypsy lady living in Europe can worship our Lord.
My privileges meant a head start and not dealing with barriers and challenges people of color must persevere through almost daily.
God is using the church with a different kind of name to reach Merrillville — in a unique way.
The Wesleyan Church’s official gavel is made from a dogwood tree, upon which Micajah McPherson was hanged because of his anti-slavery principles.
In a culture increasingly unfriendly to opposition, may we all have courage in our convictions to stand for what is right and with those being wronged.
Founded in 1843 by an abolitionist, LifeSpring worked with a local Quaker family, who served as a station on the Underground Railroad.
Faculty and staff in the John Wesley Honors College at Indiana Wesleyan University provide a list of information and resources on racial reconciliation.
How can we, as individuals, churches and a movement, address systemic racism and racial reconciliation?
Monterey Wesleyan is in a season of growth, not just in numbers or finances but in the area of discipleship.
As Wesleyans, we embrace our heritage by taking compassionate action.
The group of teens has been faithful to meet daily for a time of fellowship and discipleship during COVID-19 shutdowns.
There is a form of learning uniquely linked to leading, and with it comes the scars and joys of building something lasting.