Inside Journal, Prison Fellowship's newspaper for prisoners, expands with a brand new quarterly edition exclusively for women in prison.
Christmas is supposed to be a happy time, so why do so many of us deal with holiday depression in the winter?
Almost 2.2 million Americans are incarcerated, but with your help, Prison Fellowship® is active in all 50 states. One way we reach prisoners is through Inside Journal.
This article was originally published in Prison Fellowship®'s Inside Journal®, a quarterly newspaper printed and distributed to corrections facilities across the country.
In the last year of his life, Chuck Colson, the founder of Prison Fellowship, re-visited Maxwell Federal Prison Camp near Montgomery, Alabama, where he served time in the 1970s.
The following article was originally published in Spring 2017 edition of Inside Journal. Inside Journal is a quarterly newspaper published by Prison Fellowship® just for prisoners.
The following article was originally published in Winter 2017 edition of Inside Journal. Inside Journal is a quarterly newspaper published by Prison Fellowship® just for prisoners.
This article is reprinted here with permission.
Prison can be a dark place, full of corrosive influences. Prisoners who want to follow Christ must fight against a tide that threatens to push them back into old behaviors and thought patterns. Other men and women might be curious about Jesus, but, cynical about the value of “religion,” they balk at the idea of attending a chapel service.
The following article originally appeared in Inside Journal, Prison Fellowship’s quarterly publication for men and women behind bars.
The young man in the orange jumpsuit held his face in his hands. The tattoo on one hand read “defiant.” “If only I’d been there with him—if only!”