Who are the “us” and who are the “them”? Who are the “in’s” and who are the “out’s”? Who are the “chosen” and who are the “foreigners”? Those are timely questions at all lev- els in our society - and in even the smallest social structures, e.g. children’s play groups. Those questions can be heard in political discussions about immigration and in Church con- versations about who can be welcomed at Eucharist. They surface in neighborhood conver- sations about property values and in social situations with people of differing religions. In- come levels stratify people into “upper”, “middle” and “lower” without pause. Cultural dress can easily label someone as “foreign” and diversity in spoken languages automatically cre- ates divisions. Some of these distinctions are not a surprise and are by-products of our very diverse world. Nor should some of them be value-judged as good or bad. But they do all have consequences.