Hope is discovered in the very conditions that cause despair.
Pastor Eric Mason of Epiphany Fellowship kicks off #Thriving17 with a message called, “I Dream of a Woke Church.”
We have the truth that answers the longing for identity and knowledge of our origin. But we must free that truth from its mishandling over the centuries and apply it freshly to the existential needs of people in our communities.
Check out “There Goes the Neighborhood,” a podcast on gentrification.
To employ the traditional strategies of apologetics effectively in urban settings, we need to understand something about the urban religious worldview.
The squabble in Christian hip hop has more to do with our conscience than it does with our artists.
Just as the prophets compel Israel to work justice in its ranks, so the church, beginning with its members, is called to work justice among its own and among all.
A justified life looks like mercy and justice to ethnic, religious and foreign “others.”
We maintain that injustice is inhumanity.
We believe the central, supreme and inexhaustible subject of revelation is God.
Every generation of Christ followers must mark out the path of righteousness and justice in its day.