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Trinity Forum Announces Two New Additions to Board of Trustees

WASHINGTON – The Trinity Forum today announced that Richard Miles, cofounder of the Cade Museum for Creativity and Invention, and Matthew Teague, an executive with Walton Communities, have joined their Board of Trustees.

“The Trinity Forum is honored to welcome Richard Miles and Matthew Teague onto our Board of Trustees,” said Trinity Forum President Cherie Harder. “As leaders in the business, diplomacy, and nonprofit sectors, Mr. Miles and Mr. Teague will greatly benefit Trinity and our mission of cultivating a new generation of leaders.”

Richard Miles co-founded the Cade Museum for Creativity and Invention in Gainesville, Florida and has served as vice president on its Board of Directors. Mr. Miles previously served as a foreign service officer in the U.S. State Department from 1993-2009, where his assignments included a Provincial Reconstruction Team in Iraq, and service on the staff of the National Security Council (NSC).

Mr. Teague serves as Development Director at Walton Communities, an Atlanta-based real estate company with properties throughout Georgia that is dedicated to creating affordable housing for families and seniors. Teague previously served as an Associate Director of Presidential Personnel at the White House under President George W. Bush, where he recruited senior executives into the cabinet agencies. 


***The Trinity Forum is a nonprofit

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Editors' Note: This article first appeared in Patheos online and is part of the Patheos Public Square on Faith and the Election. You can find the article here.

Faith inevitably shapes politics. It cannot be otherwise, as faith speaks to ultimate questions — the character and will of God, the purpose of life, the nature of man, the means of justice, and the path to human flourishing. All have broad and deep political implications and consequences. But perhaps one of the most important roles our faith plays in this election season is to remind us of the limits of politics.
The Christian faith shows these limits by revealing the flaws of human nature. The Christian understanding of man as made in the image of God, and thus possessing an intrinsic dignity and worth — while also marked by an innate inclination toward selfishness and corruption — offers both hope and realism about the capacity of government.
The flaws of human nature — the doctrine of original sin — affect not only the individual, but also a nation.... Read more

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