In times of uncertainty, we must defer to the will of God to find unity. We cannot forget our mission and the source of our strength.
We can build a “beloved community” daily by uniting with other Christians to face change together and invite all to come unto Christ.
President Worthen teaches that having our hearts knit together in love at BYU can be achieved through a focus on eternal principles.
Marcus Roberts explains how music is a tie that binds us all together despite our differences. It also brings joy, peace, and inspiration.
Kevin J Worthen emphasizes the importance of embracing unity, diversity, and love in the face COVID-19 and other current-day challenges.
Dallin H. Oaks discusses racism and other challenges. We shouldn't “open a quarrel between the past and the present” to improve the future.
A BYU education isn’t just about gaining knowledge. It’s also about gathering: gathering in classrooms, for devotionals, and as wards and stakes.
We can experience strength and safety as we follow the Lord's guidance to gather together often with our fellow saints.
Eric D. Huntsman explains how "hard sayings," which can undeniably be a source of struggle in our lives, can also serve to deepen and strengthen our faith.
Rather than following the worldly motivation, we ought to heed call of BYU's “College Song”: "the head, the heart, the hand united must be true."
In the profession of engineering as well as in life, collaboration is an essential piece in the "anatomy of invention."
When we make connections between different aspects of living, we see the big picture more clearly, and we find unexpected opportunities to do good.
Thank you for that kind introduction. There is no one more surprised than I am to be standing in this spot. I’ve heard many wonderful addresses from this podium, and I’m both thrilled and humbled to be here. I’m also very humbled to be speaking on this special day for our country. Not only is it the day we at BYU set aside to honor the men and women who…
An important discussion of controversial topics such as the family, abortion, choice, and diversity, in terms of earthly objectives and eternal goals.
If we are one with Christ, as well as friends, family, and church members, we will have the strength to withstand the winds of adversity.
The entrance to our campus is signified by three inspiring mottos: “The glory of God is intelligence”; “The world is our campus”; and “Enter to learn; Go forth to serve.” In contemplating the injunction “Enter to learn; Go forth to serve,” I am intrigued by the proposition that our students should “enter to learn how to go forth to serve more effectively.” This modification makes explicit the relationship between what we learn and…
We can learn to embrace our diversity and use it to enhance our unity as members of Christ's church so that, as Paul says, "we, being many, are one body."
The Lord admonishes us to be one. This unity is seen in the councils of the Church as well as the blending of scholarship and faith at BYU.
We should seek unity in individually developing ourselves by improving our minds, bodies, talents, health, and abilities.
When we are converted to Christ, we are united as a Church. Elder Dunn suggests ways we can feel the healing, uniting Spirit in our lives more often.
To make the most out of life, says BYU football coach LaVell Edwards, you need to have a game plan. Christlike living is the way to "win" eternal life.
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We should celebrate individualism, but when it comes to religion, we should all strive for unity within our congregations and under our God and our gospel.
As the central government's power ever increases, we must protect our political freedom and show that we will take a stand as members of the Church.