K. Chesterton once said the worst moment for an atheist is when they are really thankful but have no one to thank. I don’t know about that, as I’m sure a secular person could easily find someone to whom to direct gratitude. But in an ultimate sense, yes, I think Chesterton is on to something. There is an inevitable Christian impulse to Thanksgiving.
INDING your voice is a common expression in the publishing world. It’s important for an author to both discover and decide their tone and style of writing. But when it comes to sharing the faith, which voice works best?
iddle school dances gave me massive heartaches. Not of the romantic variety, but the kind that freeze your feelings and leave you wishing you could somehow hide inside your own skin. These social situations, and others like them, sent me into myself, to the neglect of everyone around me. The solution, surprisingly enough, is looking out instead of looking in.
HIS weekend my wife and I had the privilege of heading to Maine to celebrate the marriage of two dear friends, Sowmya and Zach. We’ve known them for many years and it has been a joy to see the Lord’s kind provision in their lives. Below is my wedding sermon.
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.