Dreams have to be dreamed over and over again if they are going to survive the monotony of our lives and pull us higher. Are we forgetting Dr. King’s Dream?
Thabiti Anyabwile, Dwayne Bond, Brandon Washington, Léonce Crump, Dr. Eric Mason, and Matt Chandler discuss race and reconciliation—looking at cultural events through theological and historical lenses.
Beloved, there are only two ways to live this Christmas: You either live by what you deserve from God or you live in the free gift of God in Christ Jesus.
The Ferguson Declaration is not a perfect document. What document is? But it does attempt to do something vital for the Christian Church—call us back to a marriage of Christian faith or doctrine with Christian ethics or duty.
Our Father cares deeply about racial diversity and unity, and as His sons and daughters, we should care deeply, too.
How should Christians consider social justice and restoration given the second-coming of Christ, when all things will be rectified? C’mon up and chop with Thabiti as he parses out this next installment in The Ferguson Declaration.
In light of the sins of our country and many churches, how should we speak the truth? Thabiti Anyabwile interacts with The Ferguson Declaration’s suggestions.
The last two years have been marked by tension, violence, protest, mistrust and strife. What does reconciliation look like and what is the church’s role in it?
We considered The Ferguson Declaration’s paragraphs on the doctrine of God. Now we turn our attention to the doctrine of man.
Thabiti Anyabwile looks at the beginning of the #BlackLivesMatter Creed and interacts with their doctrine of God, who is in some sense, our greatest enemy.
Convinced that deep theological reflection is necessary for sustained effort toward true biblical justice, Thabiti Anyabwile sets out to navigate and engage “The Ferguson Declaration.”