Black history is not an(other)’s history; it’s Bonhoeffer’s, it’s yours, it’s mine, it’s ours.
Join Thabiti Anyabwile, Mark Dever, and Ken Jones as these brothers chop it up about black churches and their involvement in communities, the doctrines of GRACE, and how the Lord has brought these brothers into Christian ministry.
In the good ole days, mama got you up, and you went to church. Is that still the case for The Black Church? Is the black church still relevant in our community or relevant as it has ever been?
Louis Love looks to the Scriptures to consider what a godly leader must not be and what he must do. C’mon up and join him on the porch.
Here are 8 guidelines and suggestions for those who lead their churches in musical worship. What would you add to the list? C’mon up and join the conversation.
Why is the character of a leader in the church so crucial to the church’s well being? Who ought to seek a leadership position in the church? C’mon up and join the conversation.
What can we learn from the excommunication of a 103-year-old saint from her church? C’mon up and join the conversation.
What we are not discussing is how to prevent the many Cosbys in our homes, families, friendship networks, schools and churches from preying upon our daughters, sisters, and mothers. C’mon up and join the conversation.
Louis Love shares one of Dr. Gardner C. Taylor’s sermons that demonstrates the genius of the black pulpit stringing Gospel truths in and around issues in the lives of the congregation.
Thabiti Anyabwile honors the life of Gardner C. Taylor — a dean of preaching and the black church who has influenced countless scores of pastors. C’mon up and celebrate how God used this brother.
A pastor needs a pastor like all the other sheep. But who ought to keep watch over him — another pastor in the city, an external board? C’mon up and join the conversation.