Are spiritual gifts for today? If so, which gifts still operate in the Church? Join the fellas at “The Chopping Block” for a wide-ranging discussion.
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?
C’mon up for a panel discussion that closed the 2015 Expositors Summit Preconference on The Pulpit and Reconciliation.
Juan Sanchez explains why preaching is not rocket science, but why it is so hard, and what it is like to grow up as a minority in a majority context. C’mon up!
Racial reconciliation can take years. But Dan Hyun suggests that if you get the gospel right, you have to try very hard to not cross barriers.
C’mon up and rejoice with Curtis, who says the sovereign God of the universe sees color, but he doesn’t see it with contempt!
C’mon up and hear Jarvis Williams deliver a raw, honest sermon and lecture from his perspective as a churchman of color, a Southern Baptist, and an evangelical scholar.
Preaching on Matthew 14:22-33, Anthony Carter reminds the congregation that there are no extraordinary men and women of God, there are only those who determine to believe the word of God.
Episode (#013) | Why is it so glorious for a pastor to see his people fight for joy in Christ in the midst of difficult y, like when a husband and wife for a broken marriage or when a brother or sister repents of sin? C’mon up and join the conversation to see why a pastor’s greatest joy is his people’s holiness.
Pastor Bobby Scott explains the John 4:1-43 in light of the current struggles besetting black communities in America. C’mon up and enjoy this sermon.
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.