“Just Do It” may be a great slogan for the world’s largest manufacturer of sportswear, but it’s a horrible motto for the Christian life.
Mailbag #67: What Should Members Vote On (And How) . . . Responding to Members’ Foolish Social Media PostsBy Jonathan Leeman | 11.03.2017
— What are considered “important matters” for members to vote on—and how do you practically carry out the voting process? — How should I respond to a church member’s foolish use of social media?
Although the Spirit is the one who produces transformation in a person’s life, one of the primary tools he uses is the faithful preaching and application.
Do you want to faithfully follow Christ during your college years? Then join a church.
Does church order really have anything to do with discipleship? Isn’t one polity—presbyterian, congregational, etc.—just as good as another?
This book’s ecclesial-shaped Christianity is utterly necessary for the church today.
Pastors devoted to their ministry have so many things to do. So why should they care about the Reformation?
Luther the pastor and shepherd inspired Luther the reformer.
A brief overview of important, Reformation-related people and events.
What if we took seriously our “for better or worse, till death do us part” vows in marriage and then applied them to church?
Christians need to think more clearly about our innate moral calibration mechanism, and I’m confident this little book will help us do just that.
This book is a mix of both pastoral usefulness and troubling ambiguity.
Homelessness is always a crisis. But merciful, compassionate, and loving Christians can’t only and always walk the other way.
Events and programs aren’t bad. But when we depend on them to do all the work of discipling and relationship-building, we should expect them to eventually fail.
The usefulness of this book stretches beyond its target audience to anyone who is working to communicate the gospel and its implications to teenagers.