A honorary BYU doctorate recipient imagines a world governed by the economics of goodness, where our character can solve society's ills.
Whether it's math, relationships, or the scriptures, powerful blessings come into our lives when we choose to start seeing things differently.
Names have significance and by taking Christ’s name upon us, we seek to become like Him. Name-calling and labeling should be avoided.
As we learn to truly respect and love others for their cultural differences, we will see miracles in their lives and ours.
Brother Osguthorpe speaks on how love can be the greatest source of strength and a powerful motive as we follow the example of Christ and reach out.
We can learn much from Kalaupapa, a leprosy settlement in Hawaii, and how the religious communities there respected and loved each other.
Thus kindness is a test of the quality or genuineness of our character. Each act of kindness leaves a yellow or positive mark on our personal touchstone.
President Hinckley tells a group of BYU grads that they must preserve civility, and not get sucked into the meanness of politics and the times.
Never will our time or efforts be better rewarded than when they are spent in service and kindness. This kind of investing for eternity should be our aim.
A grateful as we are for the gospel, let us never fall into the trap of bigotry and prejudice that would tempt us to think we are better than others.