Kimberly Luste Maran

Assistant Editor – Adventist Review

Inside and Out

Bryon Widner was a racist. A skinhead since he was 14, wherever he went—store, bar, restaurant—frightened and intimidated people avoided him. Their fear made him feel “like Superman.”1  His face and body were covered with tattoos of hate. By the time he was 30, Widner had been accused of murder and had spent a total of four years in jail. Then Widner met and married Julie, a single mom and White supremacist, who “yearned for something simpler.”2  About a year later he became a father. Widner was now sure—he would “shield his son from a life of violence and hate.” Widner had changed, but his face was utterly marred by his past sins. He wanted a …

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