Pastors can neither be people-pleasers on the one side, nor take pleasure in hurting people on the other. A loving courage for the sake of the final blessedness of the flock is the goal.
I love my dad and I’m writing to honor him. But I also want to commend his example to other pastors.
If you want to change the world, be a servant of all.
If the government continues to say we cannot meet, when do we as churches engage in civil disobedience by gathering anyway?
If you’re reading this, you’re likely not live-streaming weekly church services during this pandemic-prompted lockdown.
If your church has decided to make the decision to livestream, here are some pieces of advice you may find helpful.
Lord willing, none of this will prove useful for your church.
Good leadership aims for equality. The trouble is, good leadership creates clout, which strongly tempts leaders to forget the aim.
I’d like to offer some help on how to talk and think about the application of complementarianism within your own congregation, whether that’s with people you agree with or people you don’t.
I’ve been in churches whose authority structures are like an Apple Store’s, and I’ve been in churches whose authority structures are like the DMV’s. In both cases—but in different ways—chaos bubbles up to the surface.
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.
Here are five passages dealing with manhood and womanhood that we must teach and apply for pastoral faithfulness.
Recovery for genuine believers who have been damaged by failed churches is a grueling process.
Do member’s meetings always have to end in bitterness and bickering? I don’t think so. Here are nine suggestions to help set members’ meetings on the right track.
When it comes to ethical conflicts facing local churches, we need to carefully distinguish categories of “may” (permissible), “should/should not” (advisable), and “must” (obligatory).