How long does it take you to get to church? Here are three things to do on your way.
Mere Discipleship is an impressive, unique, thought-provoking book with a few shortcomings.
We asked pastors around the world a simple question: what books did you read in 2020 that helped you be a better pastor?
Far from being negative toward online interaction, A Way With Words paints a noble vision for online speech.
Book Review: Growing Healthy Asian American Churches, edited by Peter Cha, S. Steve Kang, and Helen LeeReview by Geoff Chang | 09.24.2020
My hope is that this book is the beginning of a fruitful conversation among Asian American leaders on what the Bible has to say about growing healthy Asian American churches.
In a COVID world, many people are suddenly wondering “is virtual church enough?” Kim compellingly argues it is not.
From my experience, immigrant churches tend toward program-centric ministry. Why? It’s complicated.
Pastors, we must constantly remind our sheep of the dangers of lovelessness and encourage our church members to cultivate their affection for Christ and for one another.
Smither’s work is not only a fascinating historical exploration of one of the most titanic figures in church history, it’s a compelling and inspiring portrait of a man committed to raising up future pastors.
We love and forgive others because the Lord Jesus has first loved and forgiven us (Eph. 4:32). This is the heart and soul of the gospel, portrayed in the book of Philemon.
Hopefully, these passages and the questions they evoke will propel us to become the fishbowl community into which the nations can look and clearly see tangible, gospel-centered love in a world that so desperately needs it.
We often come to the table uneasy. We know we’ve been unfaithful. But as our shifting eyes look up, our Savior sits at the head of the table—staring at us with eyes full of affection.
Why would 9Marks feel compelled to respond to Grace Community Church’s elders and raise these points right now?
Why do local churches exist? Sunquist provides a memorable but problematic answer.
As immigrant churches pursue greater independence among their various language congregations, the goal is not simply to have separate churches so that we can cross our t’s and dot our ecclesiological i’s. That’s only half the picture.