Students: Theology After Ferguson Panel, 3/30

Written by Kristina Alvarado
March 24, 2015

Seattle University's Office of Campus Ministry invites the community to think critically about theology as it informs our response to tragic events like the death of Michael Brown. Join this powerful conversation featuring our very own adjunct professor at the School of Theology and Ministry, Dr. Cynthia Moe-Lobeda.

The panel will focus on two key questions:
1) How do/should recent events in Ferguson (and elsewhere) regarding issues of racial injustice and racialized police violence affect the way theology is done? and 2) How can/should theology inform our understanding of and response to Ferguson and other instances of racial injustice?

Monday, March 30 ?| ?6:30pm-8:00pm
Seattle University Campus ?| ?Student Center 160?


Panelists include:
Brian Bantum is associate professor of theology at Seattle Pacific University and author of Redeeming Mulatto: A Theology of Race and Christian Hybridity.

Cynthia Moe-Lobeda is associate professor of theology and religious studies at Seattle University and a scholar of Christian ethics. She is the author of several books and articles at the intersection of social and environmental justice--the most recent of which is Resisting Structural Evil: Love as Ecological-Economic Vocation.

Michael Jaycox is an assistant professor of theology and religious Studies at Seattle University and a scholar of Catholic moral theology. A recent graduate of Boston College, Jaycox's dissertation focuses on the virtue of anger in social justice movements.

Dean Darrell Goodwin is dean of students at Seattle University. He is also the pastor of Liberation United Church of Christ in Seattle and a doctoral candidate at San Francisco Theological Seminary.?