Brandan Robertson height - How tall is Brandan Robertson?

Brandan Robertson was born on 24 June, 1992. At 28 years old, Brandan Robertson height not available right now. We will update Brandan Robertson's height soon as possible.

Now We discover Brandan Robertson's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 28 years old?

Popular As N/A
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Age 28 years old
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 24 June 1992
Birthday 24 June
Birthplace N/A

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 24 June. He is a member of famous with the age 28 years old group.

Brandan Robertson Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

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Brandan Robertson Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Brandan Robertson worth at the age of 28 years old? Brandan Robertson’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from . We have estimated Brandan Robertson's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
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Source of Income

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In 2019, Robertson became the co-chair of San Diego Pride's Interfaith Coalition "DevOUT" which hosted a series of interfaith events during San Diego Pride 2019 to help engage affirming faith communities in the broader LGBTQ+ community of San Diego.


In June 2017, Robertson joined Faith In America, a non-profit founded by Mitchell Gold, to facilitate conversations with pastors at the Southern Baptist Convention Annual Meeting in Arizona. On the second day of the conference, Robertson along with four other representatives of Faith In America were forcibly removed from the Convention and given no reason. Robertson penned an article in Huffington Post in which he suggested that the reason the Southern Baptist Convention had him removed was because of "fear" over having conversations about LGBT inclusion with LGBT Christians.


In January 2016, Robertson started “Nomad Partnerships”, a nonprofit that seeks to equip and empower faith leaders to be fierce advocate of human rights. Through Nomad Partnerships, Robertson continues to be a national voice advocating for human rights of sexual and gender minorities and has begun to work with LGBT+ rights organizations internationally to garner support of faith leaders of the rights of sexual and gender minorities. Robertson continues to speak regularly around the world on the topics of sexuality and spirituality and has worked with a number of organizations to further dialogue around pressing faith-based political issues. In August 2016, Robertson spoke at the White House Federal Summit on Bullying on the impact of faith-based bullying on LGBT+ youth. In March 2017, Robertson testified in favor of Colorado House Bill 1210 which sought to ban conversion therapy on minors in the state of Colorado. The bill was killed by Colorado Republicans for the third year in a row.

In March 2016, Robertson wrote an op-ed for TIME Magazine in which he claimed that he could not "in good conscience, remained aligned with the modern manifestation of the [evangelical] movement." In the summer of 2016, Robertson began identifying as a"contemplative Christian", identifying less with the traditional conservative doctrines of Christianity and more with broader Christ centered spirituality. Robertson's writing and work now focuses on mindfulness, contemplation, and a "spirituality of wonder", rather than espousing traditional doctrines or dogmas of a particular religious denomination. In 2017, Robertson's non-profit presented an international series of live events called The Future of Spirituality, where Robertson and leading spiritual thinkers such as Rob Bell, Ken Wilber, Krista Tippett, Thomas Moore (spiritual writer), Richard Rohr, and Laurence Freeman discussed the future of religion and spirituality for audiences around the world.


Leading up to the Supreme Court's ruling against state legislation barring same-sex couples from marrying in June 2015, Robertson organized a sign-on letter of over 100 evangelical pastors and leaders voicing their support for same-sex marriage both civilly and within the church. This historic statement marked a clear schism among evangelicals on the issue of LGBTQ inclusion and was widely circulated in national media. On June 30, 2015, following the Supreme Court's historic ruling legalizing same-sex marriage in all 50 states, Robertson delivered a speech entitled "A Witness to Equality" at Washington National Cathedral's service to celebrate equality, alongside well-known transgender activist, Rev. Allyson Dylan Robinson. Following the Supreme Court ruling, Robertson has also organized a number of national responses to Kim Davis, the Kentucky Court Clerk who refused to issue same-sex marriage licenses to LGBT+ couples in her county, and partnered with many national organizations to help oppose "Religious Freedom" bills that seek protect public businesses from being sued for discrimination against sexual and gender minorities. In 2015, Robertson participated in the U.S. Peace Corps first ever LGBT+ interfaith event in Washington, D.C. which was streamed to Peace Corps sites around the world.


Since 2014, Robertson's work has grown beyond American Evangelicalism, and now focuses on broad Christian spirituality, mindfulness, and social evolution. Robertson identifies as a "contemplative activist" and has worked with national and international organizations and government entities such as the U.S. State Department, the U.S. Peace Corps, the White House, and groups like Changing Attitudes Ireland to spread a message of inclusion and to work to secure human rights for sexual and gender minorities. In June 2017, Robertson was appointed to be the lead pastor of Missiongathering Christian Church in San Diego, California, a progressive, LGBT+ inclusive Christian church in North Park.

In September 2014, after Robertson has moved to Washington, D.C., he was named the national spokesperson of "Evangelicals for Marriage Equality", an organization that sought to encourage evangelicals to support civil marriage equality, even if they were unable to support sacramental marriage equality in the church. In August 2014, Robertson also began working full-time as the evangelical program director at Faith In Public Life, a "strategy center for the faith community advancing faith in the public square as a powerful force for justice, compassion and the common good" Through his work at Faith In Public Life and Evangelicals for Marriage Equality, Robertson became a prominent voice in the national conversation surrounding religious freedom, LGBT+ rights, and the de-politicization of evangelicalism in America.

In November 2014, Robertson helped to convene a historic meeting between Southern Baptist leaders and LGBT+ movement leaders during the Southern Baptist Conventions Ethics and Religious Liberty Commissions National Conference in Nashville, Tennessee. This meeting opened the doors for conversations and collaboration between some of the most influential religious leaders in America and leading LGBT+ activists. In January 2015, Robertson's work was featured in a TIME Magazine article, "Inside the Evangelical Fight Over Gay Marriage",; and was the subject of an MSNBC mini-documentary film about his work to convince Southern Baptist leaders to support marriage equality. Robertson's story and work have since been featured in a number of national outlets including TIME Magazine, The Wall Street Journal, Associated Press, The Washington Post, POLITICO, and Religion News Service, among others. In January 2015, Robertson launched The RISE Network, an organization which seeks to help create productive dialogue among people of faith around issues of LGBTQ acceptance and inclusion in the church, among a number of other major social issues. The RISE Network was a project of Faith In Public Life.


In 2013, Robertson received a book deal from Destiny Image Publishers to write "Nomad: Not So Religious Thoughts On Faith, Doubt, and the Journey In Between", a memoir of his journey from fundamentalism to a progressive evangelical faith. After completing the manuscript in February 2015, Robertson made international headlines when Destiny Image Publishers canceled his contract, citing his support for LGBTQ inclusion as a barrier to being able to effectively sell the book to their evangelical/Pentecostal audience. However, in 2016, Robertson's book was officially signed for release throughout Europe through Darton, Longman, and Todd Publishers. In 2017, Robertson's book "Nomad" was acquired by Kok Publishing in the Netherlands to be translated into Dutch.


In 2011, Moody Bible Institute cancelled Robertson's show on Moody Campus Radio, partially due to Robertson's vocal support of civil marriage equality for LGBTQ individuals and the progressive theological leanings of many of his guests. After being brought into a meeting before the Dean of Students to be questioned about his potentially heretical theological and political views, Robertson began writing "The Revangelical Blog", with the mission of "rethinking, reforming, and renewing the Evangelical faith." Over the next few years, Robertson's blog would grow to be among the top evangelical blogs, creating a platform for Robertson to speak to a national audience about social, theological, and political issues from a progressive, millennial evangelical perspective.


Robertson created his first podcast, "Prayer Warriors Radio", at the age of 15 and through that medium was able to conduct interview with well-known national evangelical leaders such as James Merritt, the former President of the Southern Baptist Convention. Robertson attended Long Reach High School in Columbia, Maryland, where he frequently led campus bible studies and Christian programs. Robertson continued blogging and podcasting until 2010, when Robertson began attending college at the Moody Bible Institute in Chicago, Illinois. At Moody that Robertson began a popular student radio show called The Bridge on Moody Campus Radio, which sought to expose the student body at Moody to leading Christian voices from outside of the evangelical tradition to spark ecumenical conversations throughout the campus. Through this radio show (and later podcast), Robertson began gaining a wide audience beyond Moody as he conducted interviews with internationally renowned Christian leaders such as N.T. Wright, Miroslav Volf, Timothy Keller , and Brian McLaren.


Robertson grew up in Elkridge, Maryland, and was born into a non-religious family. In November 2005, Robertson had a transformational conversion experience at Grace Bible Baptist Church in Baltimore, Maryland, where he first became active in Christian ministry. In early 2006, Robertson began a street-preaching ministry in the heart of Baltimore, Maryland, where, every week, he and a number of youth from his church would spend hours preaching in open air and sharing "gospel tracts" with those who passed by. Starting in 2008, Robertson began serving as an ministry intern at a Bridgeway Community Church, an influential evangelical megachurch located in Columbia, Maryland, pastored by international author, speaker, and expert on race relations, Dr. David Anderson. At Bridgeway, Robertson was given the opportunity to preach to the congregation of 6,000+ and became a regular leader in the church's well-known "Tuesday Night Prayer" gatherings.


Brandan Robertson (born June 24, 1992) is a queer writer, activist, and speaker, best known for his writing and commentary on millennials, ethics, contemplative spirituality, and his work as an LGBTQ activist to evangelicals. Robertson currently serves at the lead pastor of Missiongathering Christian Church in San Diego, California. He also works regularly as a consultant and adjunct instructor at several seminaries including San Francisco Theological Seminary, Auburn Theological Seminary, and Union Theological Seminary. Robertson received his Bachelor of Arts in pastoral ministry and theology from Moody Bible Institute, his master's degree in theological studies from Iliff School of Theology, and is pursuing his master's degree in political science from Eastern Illinois University. Robertson writes regularly for Patheos, The Huffington Post Blog, Progressing Spirit, and Sojourners magazine. He is the author or contributing author to eight books related to Christian spirituality. He is the executive director of a small non-profit, "Metanoia", which seeks to "foster spiritual and social evolution" through advocacy and education.