Even in the most difficult times, God is at work.
Pastors, here’s my advice no matter who wins or loses: don’t demonize anyone, but show honor to everyone.
How does what we worship shape our desired political outcomes? In this clip, Jonathan Leeman tries to answer that difficult question.
For all the appropriate warnings that can be found in Rushdoony, taken as a whole the good does not outweigh the bad.
When I refer to the ethics of voting, I mean I’m interested in what makes a vote sinful or permissible. I’m not asking what makes a vote good or wise.
We must defend Christian liberty without falling into relativistic complacency. But when we hastily conflate all our conclusions with all God’s commands, we endanger our own consciences and those of our brothers and sisters.
What can a 424-year-old book teach us about the conscience? And why does it matter for us today?
Listening well and loving deeply won’t resolve every political disagreement in your church. It will do something better.
Hard conversations must happen, but make sure people have no doubt that your motivation is always, always, always love.
You probably have encountered a friend or family member convinced of a conspiracy. Why is this happening? And what should Christians do about it?
“Sir, This Is a Local Church”—Or, How an Absurdist Meme about a Roast Beef Shop Might Help Heal Your ChurchBy Alex Duke | 9Marks Journal: Pastoring Through Political Turmoil | 09.29.2020
I wonder if you’re familiar with the “Sir, this is an Arby’s” meme. I wonder if you realize how helpful it could be to our churches in these tumultuous times.
How do I know if my political advocacy is unwise and even ungodly? Here are four theological and pastoral suggestions for why and how Christians can be political activists.
Several years ago, I left Venezuela to plant a Spanish-speaking church in DC. Yet here I am again: different country, similar protests; different reasons, similar chaos spilling onto the streets; different slangs and slurs, same hate-filled hearts.
From my experience, immigrant churches tend toward program-centric ministry. Why? It’s complicated.