Explore by Topic
Explore by Format
Search Results | 692 results found
Because we all live in God’s world and are all made in God’s image, there are things all people know—about morality, guilt, etc.—that are embedded deep within their hearts, and this knowledge can make a big difference in our conversations.
Here is a question I want to encourage you to start asking: What’s the alternative? In the right circumstances, it can be a powerful query. Let me tell you why.
Many in Christendom today, like Pilate, are more concerned with satisfying the crowd than being faithful to Jesus. Culture may be confused on salvation, abortion, gender, marriage, and sex. Don’t you be. On these issues, God has spoken clearly.
Over the years, I’ve become increasingly concerned with one practice of well-meaning Christians: using the “sinner’s prayer” to lead someone to Christ.
No matter how small my audience, I never know when my own short moment of faithfulness will turn out to be the turning point in someone else’s life.
Peter Boghossian’s A Manual for Creating Atheists teaches atheists a way to engage Christians that he calls “Street Epistemology.” Here’s where his project goes wrong and how you can respond when you’re challenged by a Street Epistemologist.
Sometimes we can infer Jesus’ view on something we have no record of by listening carefully to His view on a related thing He did weigh in on.
C.S. Lewis seems to suggest that those who sincerely pursue God the best way they know how are accepted by Him, regardless of whether or not they explicitly put their faith in Jesus. Is he right?
Here’s what my tombstone will say...
You may hear someone say, “I am a Christian. I believe that Jesus is my savior. He is the only way for me. But I can’t say He is the way for others.” Here’s why this confused confession fails.