9Marks Leadership Interviews
Join Mark Dever as he interviews church leaders from around the world on topics that will challenge you to be a better leader.
Mark Dever interviews Tim Keller about his pastoral legacy, what a typical Sunday morning looks like for him, his dichotomy-refuting “third way-ism,” and much more.
Mark Dever interviews Tim Keller about his conversion, what led him to New York City, why the cultural gap between generations has exponentially grown in recent decades, and much more.
Should the everyday Christian care about something as old-fashioned and outmoded as church membership? Does its practice make sense in contexts without church discipline? Isn’t it just a “Baptist thing”? Mark Dever interviews Ligon Duncan about all this and more in the latest 9Marks Leadership interview: “Church Membership in Theory and Practice.”
Mark Dever interviews four men ministering across four continents: South America, Europe, Asia, and Africa.
Is expositional preaching the only kind of faithful preaching? Are personal illustrations useful or unacceptable? How can preachers encourage obedience without veering toward moralism? In this wide-ranging interview, Garrett Kell talks with Mark Dever on the art and practice of preaching.
Mark Dever interviews CBMW President Owen Strachan on Chuck Colson, Carl F. H. Henry, and the state of the complementarian debate.
Each nation and age has a unique way to express its depravity, to attack God. But none will succeed any more than the crucifixion succeeded in defeating Jesus.
A Kenyan pastor reflects on the prosperity gospel, urbanization, biblical literacy, Islamic influence, meaningful membership, and more.
Mark Dever answers Jonathan Leeman’s questions about his strategies for raising up elders in the church.
How do we help church members who prefer anonymity to love and open up to each other?
What does it take to plant churches among the urban poor? What role do women’s ministry and mercy ministry play?
David Helm talks about training preachers, what makes good preaching, and what his new book adds to the mix.
What are good and bad ways to think about religion and politics? How should Christians work for the common good in a secularizing age?
How should a church’s elders address divorce, illegal immigration, substance abuse, in vitro fertilization, and more?