Keri Day is associate professor of constructive theology and African American religion at Princeton Theological Seminary. Her teaching and research interests are in womanist/feminist theologies, social critical theory, cultural studies, economics, and Afro-Pentecostalism. Her first academic book, Unfinished Business: Black Women, The Black Church, and the Struggle to Thrive in America, was published in November of 2012. Her second book, Religious Resistance to Neoliberalism: Womanist and Black Feminist Perspectives, was published in December of 2015. She has a forthcoming book, Notes of a Native Daughter: Testifying in Theological Education, to be published in June. In 2017, Day was recognized by ABC News as one of six black women at the center of gravity in theological education in America. As a public theologian, she has written for the Dallas Morning News’ Faith and Politics blog, The Feminist Wire, and The Huffington Post. Day earned her PhD in religion from Vanderbilt University and her MA in religion and ethics from Yale University Divinity School.