The Church can and should be a place where people can talk about the loss of their business, their frustration and confusion without being pressured to explain it.
Anglo Recycling is a textiles recycling business that sees value in providing dignified employment, developing responsibly made products and investing in the community.
Fluid IT aims to provide fairer service and release the potential of technology for his clients, pursuing social impact.
Ethical Addictions produces and sells coffee through direct trade relationships with small-scale, family farmers in South America and Africa.
London-based Yendy Skin began with a mission to bridge the gap between small-scale female farmers and the beauty market.
Just Helpers self-employed staff are paid at least the London Living Wage. This commitment is rooted in the biblical principle of honouring workers.
The Derby-based ice cream business offers a workplace designed around the needs of people with a lived experience of slavery.
The Jericho Foundation started in Edward Road Baptist church as a ‘jobs club’ for the vulnerable and excluded. In the last 15 years, it has directly supported over 8,000 people.
Projekts MCR is a pioneering skatepark in Manchester. It is invitational to those who wouldn’t usually consider skateboarding.
Is there a way for us to talk about Christian eschatology that both acknowledges brokenness and affirms goodness?
To act justly is to pay fair wages, and also to pay workers in a fair manner.
Some of the biblical themes underlying specific verses about remuneration are justice, dignity and reward.
It is heartening to see Christians take a robust, positive and directive stance on artificial intelligence.
Perhaps we are being offered a wake-up call and a hope. And perhaps we can bring a humble, rich theology of creation (one that spurs us into action) squarely into the debate.
Christians have been wrong on the environment, but they have also, at times, been right, acting justly and humanely—and with results that we still benefit from today.
The way we communicate online is changing the political debate in strange ways.
We are first and foremost relational beings and the quality of our relationships matters to God.
Christians appear to be able to offer a framework for insisting on the value and dignity of the human being in a mechanising world.
Audio and video clips from individuals have been key features in a number of scandals in the public square. Now a new type of video manipulation is going to make it harder to tell the real from the fake in the digital world.
The creation of human-can easily become an attempt not only to meet practical needs, but emotional needs too.
Digital reading, often by design, makes meditation difficult, because hyperlinks outward, continually refreshing newsfeeds and flashing ad banners are constantly encouraging us to move.