Two years into a world-changing pandemic, joylessness and aimlessness can lead to emptiness and stagnation all too easily, Liz Codina writes.
Skepticism of our leaders is quintessentially American, Jordan Martin writes. And so is our trust in our processes, institutions, and one another.
If we focus on how our freedoms can be used to benefit not just ourselves but also our neighbors and our community, we will take the calculated risk to set aside our fear and desire for complete control.
Nonprofits help us live up to our collective character, fulfill our shared responsibility, and connect us to our moral core, Charlyne Berens writes.
Having put in the hard work for most of the pandemic, we want to finally be able to ease off. But now – more than any other time – is for vigilance, Jordan Martin writes.
We are not just victims of circumstance, Charlyne Berens writes.
What would our communities be like if we created foundational rules for working together – on an interpersonal level – to make things happen?
Democracy is as much a meeting in a church basement as it is a special session under a rotunda, Rebecca Svec writes.
Trying times allow us to reassess what matters and how we can make personal investments in our hearts, minds, and souls, Liz Codina writes.
If everything truly is connected, then it’s possible to start a chain reaction of good results, Charlyne Berens writes.
Nebraskans have taken to the streets to protest racial injustice and discrimination. We should pay attention and seek to understand why.
Without hope, we will never take the first meaningful step forward. And without conviction, we will settle for a lesser compromise.