LaDavid wanted to get his life back together. But when he ended up in prison, he had to learn how to surrender his will for something greater.
Everyone wants a fresh start, and that’s no less true for people in prison. But can we really change our nature on our own?
Jarret thought his life was over when he was locked up at 19. But an old hymn was just about to lead him to a new beginning.
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Incarcerated father Chris looked forward to seeing his family, but prison visits were usually awkward. Angel Tree helped to change that.
Bill and Mitch grew up in the same area, served in the military in Iraq, and worked as first responders. But they’re linked in an even more profound way, and that connection is helping change lives.
We believe our current method of determining pretrial detention through monetary bail can be replaced with more just, evidence-based approaches.
Half of Michigan’s jailed population—some 8,000 people—are awaiting trial. Many of them don’t need to be incarcerated. Tell lawmakers you support pretrial reform.
Quilts are made to warm the heart, not just the body. Pastor Renae Calva partnered with a group of quilters to make blankets for 18 returning citizens.
Born on Rikers Island, Kevin faced an uncertain future. When Mayra adopted him, he was able to break the cycle of incarceration.
Parents play a unique and irreplaceable role in their children’s lives. So how can incarcerated parents still actively fill that role from behind bars?
A group of men inside an Oregon prison hosted a barbeque, a walkathon, and fundraising booths to raise money for Angel Tree.
Even though we live in a world of instant communication through email, text messages, and social media, keeping in touch with America’s 2.2 million prisoners isn’t easy. But a new partnership is helping to change that.
All Richard ever wanted was to be a musician. He was a "knucklehead teenager who ran away from home to join the punk rock music circus."
America’s PPE shortage is endangering those who are at a high risk of contracting the disease. Meanwhile, a group of Chinese Christians want to help.
Because Marcus Bullock was given a second chance, his business Flikshop is connecting families separated by prison walls and the COVID-19 pandemic.
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