Seeking peace. Striving for justice. Together.
In New York on Monday, March 7?
Join us for a conversation with
Noon – 1:30 PM
Presbyterian Conference Room
777 United Nations Plaza, 7th Floor
(corner of E. 44th St. and 1st Ave.)
New York, NY 10017
A light lunch will be provided; donations will be accepted to defray the cost of lunch.
The Presbyterian Ministry at the United Nations is honored to host David LaMotte, an award-winning songwriter, speaker, and author. He has recorded 11 CDs and performed 2500 concerts on 5 continents. LaMotte suspended his music career in 2008 to accept a ...
by Esther Lee
On December 5, the Salvation Army in New York hosted a delightful holiday concert, presenting four singing Ambassadors. Little did anyone know that it would fall on the day one of the most revered men who symbolized unity and freedom would pass away. The news of Nelson Mandela’s death grieves us all. It made the concert even more meaningful, as he had committed his life to fighting for freedom and peace, which were precisely the messages that the Ambassadors promoted.
The Ambassadors who sang were:
I give thanks today for those who cannot keep from singing.
Song sustains us, guides us.
Song expresses our deepest fears and our most profound hopes.
Song challenges the powers and proclaims an alternative vision.
Song leads us into living that alternative.
The January Term Doctor of Ministry class meeting at the Presbyterian Ministry at the United Nations attended chapel at the Church Center for the United Nations today. Chaplain Kathleen Stone reminded us of the power and roles of song. And I thought of:
Sweet Honey in the Rock
The registration deadline for the Peacemaking Pre-conference Gun Violence, Gospel Values: Mobilizing in Response to God’s Call and Conference Growing Christ’s Peace at the Big Tent is extended to JUNE 15. Peacemaking registration scholarships funds are still available on a...
For Jamaican singer/songwriter Grub Cooper, music is not only the universal language but also the fastest way to reach people and touch their emotions. And for Cooper, the music has to be accessible to all. During the past 40 years...