The cultural tumult around us is no cause for either the clenching of the fists or the wringing of the hands.
As we contemplate persecution—and the persecuted—we realize that blessedness is something more than (and something strangely different from) what we had imagined.
Here are seven principles for surviving the very real cultural shifts the church is presently enduring.
Mark Dever interviews CBMW President Owen Strachan on Chuck Colson, Carl F. H. Henry, and the state of the complementarian debate.
We must guard against responses to cultural decline that appeal to a past that never existed or a future God hasn’t promised.
Who but Christians really believe that the story we inhabit ends as a comedy and not a tragedy?
This book has value insofar as it raises critical questions about churches’ love of pragmatism. But that’s about it.
Our desire to be wisely engaged in the culture should affect how we talk about ethical issues, but not whether we do at all.
The world needs a church that knows that Satan does not mind it embracing the implications of Christ as long as it does not embrace and thus proclaim Christ himself.
God has given us some very ordinary means of grace through which he will do some extraordinary things.
If we were more serious about these ordinary means of grace, I’m convinced the church would have a much stronger witness in the world today.
This book criticizes Joel Osteen, Rick Warren, and Max Lucado for their sentimentality. Is the critique convincing?
The decline of the church in the West calls for a hope-filled and humble response.
How good of an archer would you be if you didn’t know how to recognize a target?
George Marsden offers us a window into a lost world and, to some extent, the story of how that world was lost.