We should value trust more highly than agreement.
This book sets forth a broad view of ministry to the poor, not only for deacons but for the church at large.
Christian, you have an assigned task from Jesus and it involves at least two things: helping fellow church members make it to heaven and getting the gospel into the next generation.
Mark Dever and Jonathan Leeman interview Matt to talk about the reasons behind this transition.
Does church order really have anything to do with discipleship? Isn’t one polity—presbyterian, congregational, etc.—just as good as another?
Think of a three-legged stool. Now imaginatively label one of those legs “Scripture,” label the second leg “Tradition,” and label the third leg “Magisterium.”
Schweizer’s arguments for a perpetually developing polity are unpersuasive because they depend on faulty arguments regarding differences among the apostles.
Our church was getting full, and we knew we needed to do something. So, we planted a church . . . in the same building.
This article outlines the legal considerations of a church merger. It’s not a recipe for the success of the marriage, but a roadmap for blending families. It’s not very romantic, but it’s necessary.
Ecclesiology can’t be assumed nor should it be considered a distraction to the church planter’s “mission.”
Only a church in relative safety and comfort has the time to talk about polity. Right?
— How does nominating new elders work when I’m the only elder? — Does having an American flag on stage obscure the message of the gospel?
Would you believe it if someone told you church structure actually plays a crucial role in your individual discipleship?
Let’s ensure that missionaries who leave quickly fall under the authority of a Christ-governed healthy church wherever they are.
Church authority is how a group of individual Christians speaks in unison to the nations, “Here we are, a new nation and race. We represent Jesus and we have good news for you!”