Pastor, why is it good for you and your people to understand that you are a bad pastor? C’mon up and join the conversation.
How can we know that we are saved in a Church culture that lets everyone’s funeral become a procession into the pearly gates? C’mon up.
We praise God for music harkening good news and glad tidings! But what about those “gospel” songs that aren’t so sound, what might we do then? C’mon up and join the conversation.
Believers glory in the cross not just on Easter, but always. C’mon up and here how one pastor encouraged his congregation to dwell on the love and cross of Christ in this homily.
Would Calvinism, as a theological worldview, be inherently opposed to slavery? What would a slave like Olaudah Equiano say? What about Abraham Kuyper? C’mon up for this last part of three part series on the life of Equiano.
C’mon up and continue the series on Calvinist slave, Olaudah Equiano, looking at his Reformed view of creation and sin as seen by the horrors of slavery. This is Part II in our three-part series on the life of Olaudah Equiano.
Does the Reformation speak to social justice matters? What theological narrative are you passing on? Does it push people to those weightier matters of the law?
Is affirmation of female ordination and leadership a denial of the Christian Faith? How important are these issues to the health of the church? C’mon up and join the conversation!
Episode (#008) | Cults of personality, cliques in the church, begrudging pastors, domineering discipleship, private sheep — these are all common mistakes in discipleship. Thabiti Anyabwile chops it up with host Isaac Adams on this Pastor & People episode to discuss what Scripture says about these mistakes and others.
Dr. Jarvis Williams exposits Ephesians 2:11-22 to highlight the glorious racial reconciliation Christians have with God and with each other in Christ.
“Expository preaching has a great assumption to it — that one is committed to the sufficiency of Scripture.” Kevin Smith leads a discussion about expository preaching with Curtis Woods, Victor Sholar, Thabiti Anyabwile, and H.B. Charles Jr. C’mon up and join the conversation.
The incarnation of God, the Son, who is Jesus Christ, the Jewish man, is why we celebrate Christmas. His incarnation is the moment in history when God, the Son, became Jesus, the Jewish man, in order to save Jews and Gentiles from their sins. The incarnation of Jesus Christ, therefore, offers hope for a racist world that is currently torn apart by sin, hate, and violence.