Almost everyone agrees pastors need to be trained. But does this mean they must receive formal theological training from a seminary?
While there are a few weaknesses, this book offers a unique and much-needed contribution to American evangelicalism, especially as demographics change.
“Just Do It” may be a great slogan for the world’s largest manufacturer of sportswear, but it’s a horrible motto for the Christian life.
Mark Dever and Jonathan Leeman interview Matt to talk about the reasons behind this transition.
— Is preaching required in missionary contexts, or do Bible studies suffice? — “Closed communion” seems exclusive and arrogant. Is it in the Bible?
Although the Spirit is the one who produces transformation in a person’s life, one of the primary tools he uses is the faithful preaching and application.
Do you want to faithfully follow Christ during your college years? Then join a church.
Does church order really have anything to do with discipleship? Isn’t one polity—presbyterian, congregational, etc.—just as good as another?
— How should adult children respond to the unrealistic demands of their parents? — An excommunicated member continues to come and participate in the Lord’s Supper. What should we do?
In this episode, Jonathan Leeman sat down with Mark Dever to talk about the conscience and Christian liberty.
— How should we treat our 18-year-old daughter’s relationship with her girlfriend? How do we love them without condoning their sin? — Should all churches have a plurality of elders, or are there some churches that simply cannot have a plurality of elders?
This book’s ecclesial-shaped Christianity is utterly necessary for the church today.
Jonathan Leeman interviews Mark Dever on the Reformation and its usefulness for Christians today
I hear there is a friar in the town of Wittenberg, a Brother Martin. Maybe he will help us.
The Reformation featured a rediscovery of the Holy Spirit.