Let me give you four reasons why it’s worth it to preach through 1 Corinthians.
When it comes to ethical conflicts facing local churches, we need to carefully distinguish categories of “may” (permissible), “should/should not” (advisable), and “must” (obligatory).
Let’s briefly consider some of the “good-faith” objections to discipline we’ve encountered and how we try to help church members understand the theological principles undergirding discipline.
We asked three pastors to share a story of restoration—that is, someone who had been restored to membership after being disciplined for unrepentant sin.
Mailbag #76: The Role of Matthew 18’s “One or Two Witnesses” . . . Must Christians Go to Church Every Sunday? . . . How to Care for an Unwed & Pregnant MemberBy B. Johnson, J. Kurz, P. Martin | 03.01.2019
Three pastors answer one question each about church discipline, church attendance, and caring for a church member who is unwed and pregnant.
A “once saved, always saved” motif that doesn’t understand conversion and its vital connection to a church shouldn’t comfort anyone in any way.
We asked pastors from around the world a simple question: what books did you read in 2018 that helped you be a better pastor?
At what point, if ever, does a persistent pattern of pornography warrant church discipline?
As it turns out, these eight excuses not to practice church discipline are actually reasons *to* practice church discipline.
Jonathan Leeman answers the difficult question, “How should we interact with someone who’s been disciplined from our church?”
It’s impossible to follow Christ without helping others follow Christ.
In the Bible, church discipline is always a rescue operation.
Must I be a church member to go to heaven? No, not necessarily. But throughout the New Testament, it’s clear that the Christian life is the churched life.
The world doesn’t have the tools to offer the kind of redemption the #MeToo movement calls for. But thankfully, the church does.