The goal of this piece is not to argue with or even to address the non-Calvinist pastor. It is to say to the Calvinist, “If you believe this, your ministry should look like that.”
Hey pastor, here’s some language I use to help my people understand how the gospel relates to our life together as a single congregation with a single gathering (no multiple services or sites).
How do you grow your church? It’s a question every pastor or church leader asks, a question in which almost every Christian is interested.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan asks Mark and Bobby a bunch of questions about the Lord’s Supper.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Mark and Jonathan are joined by Bobby Jamieson to discuss practical questions about baptism and its connection to the local church.
In this episode, Mark and Jonathan discuss the biblical and theological principles for why Christians gather on Sundays, and why, generally speaking, those principles make canceling any Sunday gathering an unusual choice.
Even in life’s most tragic moments, Christians can be thankful for the local church.
We asked pastors from around the world a simple question: what books did you read in 2018 that helped you be a better pastor?
What books do you plan to read in 2019? In this brief video, Mark Dever gives you a plan for reading through nine 9Marks books in 2019.
If we invest in social issues without ever explaining the gospel, then we’ve failed the test of love.
How does a man discern whether he ought to pursue pastoral ministry?
The range of what Moore covers is bold: upbringing, marriage, children, perseverance in marriage, divorce, growing old, and caring for those who are aging. He explores these topics with an exegete’s skill and a pastor’s heart.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan Leeman interviews Kent and Rosaria Butterfield about hospitality and its connection to the gospel.
What’s the goal in contextualization? How do we know if we’ve gone too far, or not far enough?
The Bible tells us that “God is love.” But what does that actually mean? And what does it have to do with our lives and the local church?