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Those of us experiencing loss during the holidays can feel overlooked when surrounded by festivity and cheer. How can we take part in the moments leading up to Christmas when merriment eludes us?
Many think Proverbs 3:5–6 teaches God will give us specific directions for our lives, but when we look at the words in this passage in context, we find something different.
Some might panic when they hear there will be no marriage after the resurrection. Can we be fully happy without one of the greatest physical pleasures humanity knows?
We need to be on guard against allowing the desire to defend God’s existence to become the hermeneutical lens through which we read the Scriptures.
The parable of the unjust steward in Luke 16:1–13 provides Christians with important insights about our wealth and the Kingdom of God.
How do the words of Revelation 3:20—“Behold, I stand at the door and knock”—apply to us today?
Aristotle’s insights can help us return to a biblical view of happiness.
Aristotle saw the development of habituated virtue as being central to human flourishing. How does his view match up with the biblical view?
Why is it that contemporary Christian thought on ethics and morality seems so thin? Let’s recapture a richer and fuller vision for our moral life.
Cultural pressure is increasing on our kids, but even in a world of ever-present screens, gender-identity questions, and addiction, we can give them clarity and confidence.