Speaker: Rev. Matthew McHale

On Brokenness and Wholeness

As Unitarian Universalists we affirm the inherent worth and dignity of every person, but also our inherent wholeness. Even though all of us have our broken places, we are all, at our core, whole.

Todd Covert, Worship Associate

The Em Band will play this Sunday.

The Promise and the Practice

In our commitment to dismantling white supremacy as a system, white Unitarian Universalists are still learning to decentering our whiteness so that people of color are brought from the margins to the center. Join us as we practice that work, and promise a new way … read more.

Should You Trust Yourself?

One key aspect of Unitarian Universalism is a commitment to searching, seeking and questioning. Yet many of us can be remarkably certain that we have the right answers, not just in relation to our Theology, but also our political analysis, or whether a movie … read more.

Earning Trust

Trust is not something we are entitled too, it is something we build, or in some cases rebuild. How can we cultivate, earn and regain trust? How much trust do we owe others? Part two of a two-part series.

Todd Covert, Worship Associate

The Emerson Choir … read more.

Losing Trust

Trust is an essential element of society, yet all around us, our sense of trust is eroding—in institutions, in leaders, in experts, in each other—and the consequences are dramatic. Is that how we want to be together? Part one of a two-part series.

Julie Borden, Worship … read more.

Those Who Carry the Dream

When we remember the civil rights movement of the 60s, we tend to think about Martin Luther King, Jr., and a few other key leaders, but there were thousands who played crucial roles in the movement, which are too often overlooked.  This morning we … read more.

Another World Is Possible

Over the past couple of decades, the words “Another World Is Possible” have often been scrawled on signs or chanted during protests ranging from anti-war to anti-globalization to the women’s march. Its power is the reminder that status quo will not always be the status … read more.