HARING the gospel with a skeptic friend is a great privilege and opportunity. But if you’ve ever done it, you know it can be intimidating and challenging. In the following video I share some basic tips for sharing the gospel with your secular friends.
ONFUSING times call for careful and clear Christian thinking. That’s one of the many reasons I’m so thankful for the Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission led by Dr. Russell Moore. They are an invaluable resource for the church. I’d like to invite you to join me for the ERLC Academy in Nashville in May.
RTIFICIAL Intelligence has become ubiquitous. It is all around us. It is in our phones. It is in the device sitting on the countertop listening to our every word and coming to life when we call its name. It recognizes our face. It knows our online habits. It’s something Christians need to think and speak about.
AVING grown up in an independent Baptist denomination, of the King James only variety, my “fundi” sniffer is pretty sensitive. To get historical for a moment, the term fundamentalist goes back to a positive assertion of the fundamental beliefs of biblical Christianity. It’s mostly used in our day as a negative term to describe someone known more for what they are against instead of what they are for.
AM was busy signing books when I picked up his glasses and snidely said, “Let’s see how bad his vision is.” When I put them on all of the signage in the back of the bookstore suddenly came into focus. I stopped laughing. That’s when I realized I need glasses.
LBERT Mohler, Jr., is a trusted voice for Bible believing Christians who want to faithfully engage culture with the credible news of Jesus Christ. Time Magazine once called him “the leading intellect among Evangelicals in America.” We are thrilled to have him speaking at “God Revealed,” our annual apologetics conference at Cedarville University.
Here’s your Weekend Worldview Reader with links to articles, essays, reviews, and videos that I consider to be interesting or important from a biblical worldview perspective. Any work that I point to is not an endorsement, but rather an invitation for you to think deeply about your faith and the world around you.
The Bible says to rejoice with those those who rejoice and weep with those who weep (Romans 12:15). As believers, we sometimes do the exact opposite on social media. If there is suspicion about a brother or sister, if a Christian leader makes a decision that some take issue with, if someone misspeaks, we light it up online. And then the apologies or clarifications quietly happen, if they happen at all, in less visible venues.