Do you actively work to partner with other local churches to fulfill the Great Commission? Or do you act as if your church can take the gospel to the ends of the earth all by yourselves?
How can predominantly white and black churches work together without compromising the convictions of each?
Racism is a direct affront to Scripture, to the gospel, and to the Nicene Christianity that follows from them.
You can build beautiful partnerships with churches that look different than yours if you look beyond the forms to see the elements.
Jesus commands his followers to love their enemies. In our politically charged times, that’s when the world sees the beauty and power of the gospel.
How do we partner well with others when our convictions don’t align?
Eusebius’s friendship with Basil of Caesarea during the doctrinal watershed of the 370s is of vital importance and should be remembered in any account of the Cappadocian theologian’s formulation of the Holy Spirit’s deity.
The Great Commission is bigger than your local church. How should that shape your priorities and posture as a pastor?
If you’re going to talk about your sheep, remember to tell the whole story.
Use your prayer meeting to help create Great Commission culture in your church, a culture that puts competition to death and extends friendship, hospitality, and generosity to other churches.
How does a preacher know if he’s preaching good sermons?
There are two great threats to gospel work in the world’s poor and unengaged communities today: the prosperity gospel and the encouragement toward rapid multiplication.
Equipping women well and releasing them to serve surely benefits the home and church.
Labor on developing polity before starting a church.