2nd Principle (Justice, Equity, & Compassion)

The second of Our Unitarian Universalist Principles calls us to affirm and promote "justice, equity and compassion in human relations."

This list includes every page tagged with "2nd Principle (Justice, Equity, & Compassion)."

  • By Jodi Cohen Hayashida
    From Braver/Wiser
    It often feels like we’re shouting into the void. It was a gift to be reminded that sometimes someone is listening.
  • By Austin Channing Brown
    From WorshipWeb
    My faith was born in the Black church, but growing up I also was constantly surrounded by white Evangelicalism. I’ve been around whiteness a long time, and in all kinds of different denominations. I’ve seen them all. ...
  • By Heather Rion Starr
    From Braver/Wiser
    Our conversations about the history of our country—the actions of our ancestors—can be made new and relevant and understandable. We can and must have these conversations.
  • By Otto O'Connor
    From Braver/Wiser
    May we all remember how inextricably we are linked in this fight for justice and freedom.
  • By Karen G. Johnston
    From WorshipWeb
    Our hearts are overflowing with lamentation and longing.
  • By Elea Kemler
    From Braver/Wiser
    I hope that this Great Silence, which has come alongside the suffering, holds the beginnings of our healing.
  • By Jude Geiger
    From Braver/Wiser
    We can’t turn back the clock to save lives, but maybe we can change our addiction to productivity that enables our leaders to fail us so tragically.
  • By Jenn Blosser
    From WorshipWeb
    We are in this together, the storm will end, and we will come out on the other side.
  • By Dawn Star Sarahs-Borchelt
    From WorshipWeb
    We have enough. We are many, and strong, and we can hold a safe space here in our home for all who come.
  • By Nancy McDonald Ladd
    From WorshipWeb
    If God’s name is love, then God compels us to resist the fall to sinful violence by pushing back with muscular resolve against the social structures that confine our capacity to care. A universalist God for a tragic era is not a gauzy, hymn-singing force of personal devotion that draws us...