I now live and pastor in a State where, before long, genuine conversion to Christ—and the life of holiness that ensures—may be deemed illegal. So what should I do?
For all the appropriate warnings that can be found in Rushdoony, taken as a whole the good does not outweigh the bad.
I grew up in the immigrant church. I left the immigrant church. Now I pastor an immigrant church.
While social pressure builds against complementarian theology, it is incumbent upon us to teach, instruct, and to show the glory of God in his created order.
So, is there really a slope between embracing egalitarianism and endorsing homosexuality?
How can a church in a secular setting work toward a culture where discussing God’s wrath and substitutionary atonement isn’t frowned upon but celebrated?
How should we talk about membership on the West Coast? Let me offer three ways that have proven helpful within our body over the past few years.
Pastors in rural areas must take into account certain challenges while leading Christ’s bride to experience the joy of meaningful membership.
I’ve often been asked, in a setting like Sweden, whether church membership is even wise. Won’t it simply turn people away?
The normal life for a Christian—even one outside their home country—is committed to a particular group of fellow brothers and sisters
Jesus Christ is committed to his church and publicly identifies with her. So should Christians in the Middle East—and every other part of the world.
If someone walks into your church next Sunday, and they’re miserable from life’s trials and tribulations, what songs will you ask them to sing?
It’s vital for older Christians to talk often with new Christians, making sure that in following Christ, they haven’t unduly harmed their relationship with their family.
Pastors, the vast majority of people in your church will spend tens of thousands of hours at work. How will you help them connect the gospel to their work?