Ps. 137: By The Waters of Babylon

 


 

BETTY is Alyson Palmer, Amy Ziff, Elizabeth Ziff – best friends and bandmates since 1986. Feminist activists who play original alt.pop music, BETTY is pro-choice, pro- queer, pro-straight, pro-women, pro-immigrant, pro-Trans, pro-fun, pro-reading, pro- facts, pro-food, pro-dessert, pro-sex, pro-love and anti-violence. When not locked down by infectious viruses, BETTY tours internationally and has music in films and tv, including the global smash theme song to the L Word. Currently working on their 11th album, BETTY lends their voices to causes they believe in, and is creating a compilation of videos in the time of Covid from their separate locations. BETTY’s non-profit wing is The BETTY Effect (thebettyeffect.org) which enables them to promote self-advocacy through music and performance for women and girls, members of the LGBTQ+ community and indigenous people worldwide. The band launched BETTYverse while in lockdown, to give away songs from the massive vault of 34 years worth of music and memories they explore in their popular podcast, BETTY:Girlband, available where all podcasts live. 

 

Follow BETTY on social media

www.hellobetty.com 

www.twitter.com/bettymusic 

www.facebook.com/bettyverse 

www.instagram.com/bettyrules 

 

Read more about the PsalmSeason here & subscribe for email updates.

If you are looking for a way to become an interfaith leader, work for racial equity and build bridges, please check out our free curriculum "We Are Each Other's" and start your interfaith leadership today

more from IFYC

Haaland, a member of the Pueblo of Laguna, is the first Native American to serve as a U.S. Cabinet secretary.
The average congregation these days is small — about 70 people — but the majority of churchgoers are worshipping in a congregation of about 400 people.
The metaverse has dramatic implications that should make all of us sit up, lean in, and claim our role in shaping the worlds within the world that is being created.  
Decades of silence, stigma, and structural barriers to treatment and testing have allowed the epidemic to spread, claiming the lives of far too many of our Black friends and families.   
Mawiyah Bomani, a Tarot reader in Louisiana, used to make her own Tarot cards until she found a deck celebrating spiritual practices throughout the African Diaspora. "I hoped and wished to find a deck with me in it," she says.
In this week's round up, a Buddha gets a paint job, a Black interfaith social media account goes viral, and Indigenous activists speak out.
A new U.S. Army program called the Spiritual Readiness Initiative is designed to help soldiers connect spirituality across many faiths, and no faith. The chief Army chaplain introduced the program, which includes a three-day retreat.
The fiberglass Buddha belongs to the Pittsburgh Buddhist Center, which practices the Theravada vehicle of Buddhism common in Sri Lanka. The auto shop that repaired the statue said the Buddha "was a big hit" with customers.
Faith-based activists who met at protests against oil pipelines are joining forces to fight deforestation in the manufacture of products like toilet paper and shampoo. "We are connected spiritually," one activist said.

The opinions contained in this piece are solely the author’s and do not necessarily reflect the views of Interfaith Youth Core. Interfaith America encourages a wide range of views and strives to maintain a respectful tone with a goal of greater understanding and cooperation between people of different faiths, worldviews, and traditions.