God’s discipline of his people is an integral part of the Bible’s entire storyline, from Eden to the new creation.
In recent years, the number of churches committed to exercising biblical church discipline seems to be increasing.
The measure of a pulpit ministry isn’t its width, but its depth.
Whether we’re called to Farmington, Missouri or Washington, D.C, our goal is to help people do two things: understand the Bible and follow Jesus.
What is the mission of the church? Answering that requires defining what we mean by the “church.”
— What should a church include in its Statement of Faith? For example, should a SoF be explicitly Calvinistic? — How should a church handle a situation when it’s been determined an elder isn’t “apt to teach”?
In this episode, Jonathan Leeman sat down with Mark Dever to talk about the conscience and Christian liberty.
Jonathan Leeman sits down with Mark Dever to talk about how local churches can more wisely support overseas work.
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.
Our salvation could never be merited so that the entire transaction would culminate soli Deo Gloria—to the glory of God alone.
How do we cope with the legacy of such flawed heroes?
Despite varying emphases of different traditions, the ecclesiological presuppositions of the Reformation reflect distinct convictions concerning the gospel message.
For many Christians, the Reformation has nothing substantial to say to racial and economic injustices. Are they wrong?
Calvin summarizes well the Protestant doctrine of imputation, a doctrine which has continued to be a great comfort and strength for believers and for those who are heirs of the Reformation.