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Neil Shenvi explains how critical theory suppresses healthy arguments and why we should not let pressure from critical theorists prevent us from analyzing controversial topics.
A new series based on Philip Pullman’s “His Dark Materials” trilogy had a very successful premiere on television this week, and it could open up opportunities to talk to your friends about God.
Paul says, “Indeed, all who desire to live godly in Christ Jesus will be persecuted” (2 Tim. 3:12). The question is, then, how do we prepare for it?
A slow buildup of scorn, day in and day out, can be harder to withstand than a dramatic incident of persecution. How does one gain the courage we’re all going to need?
People in our culture are asking if Christianity is not only true, but also good and beautiful. This current emphasis fits right in with the task of cultural apologetics.
The ideas of critical theory are driving much of our current cultural conversation, even among some Christians, but are they compatible with Christianity?
Your role as Christ’s ambassador starts in your home, your neighborhood, your community, with the people you know personally, not with politics.
A father asked for advice on what to do when his 12-year-old daughter was required to read a book that prominently features a gay character. Here’s the advice Amy gave him.
It’s natural for political views to strain friendships, but, as Christians, we need not let instrumentally valuable politics destroy intrinsically valuable relationships.
The UK Supreme Court has upheld the free speech rights of bakers who declined to make a “Support Gay Marriage” cake, saying they were not discriminating against the customer because of his sexual orientation.