Pastors Talk is a weekly conversation between Jonathan Leeman and Mark Dever about practical aspects of the Christian life and pastoral ministry.
Jonathan Leeman chats with Mark Dever about gathering twice on Sundays, and why it might be good for your church to be “inconvenient.”
Recently, there’s been lots of conversation about what constitutes plagiarism in the pulpit.
Why is the Lord’s Supper so important? What should ordinary Christians know about it?
Have you ever asked, “How can I find someone to disciple me?” In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan Leeman chats with Mark Dever, Garrett Kell, and Mike McKinley about that common question.
In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan Leeman chats with David Helm, Juan Sanchez, and Michael Lawrence about parenting as a pastor.
Does God love everyone? A conversation about our new Church Questions booklet on that important question.
Jonathan chats with Mark and Kevin about the roles of men and women in healthy churches.
Christians should happily give to their church. Right? What else is there to say on this topic?
Why should pastors meet with prospective church members? What should they talk about when they do?
What does the Bible say about deacons? How are they different than elders? Should they balance the authority of the elders?
Are local churches uniquely difficult for women? How can women thrive our churches?
In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan chats with Mark about the value of preaching big chunks of texts, including whole books in one sermon.
Are sabbaticals in the Bible? Are they . . . fair? (After all, what other profession gets them!) How should they be structured?
How much should churches pay their pastors? How can they even find the answer to that question? Should a pastor ever ask for a raise?
Jonathan Leeman chats with Mark Dever and Jamie Dunlop about these questions.
Firing someone is almost always hard, perhaps especially in the church. In this episode of Pastors Talk, Jonathan chats with Mark about this difficult topic, one that Mark says is a personal weakness of his.