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Because we're created in God's image, nothing can negate our intrinsic value, not even sin. But lately, our culture has been saying otherwise.
Bekah Mason provides some helpful counsel for how Christians can love and support other Christians who experience same-sex attraction.
All people are created in God’s image, and skin color is a non-moral characteristic that doesn’t diminish intrinsic value. Our laws must reflect that by upholding equality and justice.
Both Jesus and Paul modeled genuine love in the context of making a right judgment. We should do the same for the sake of others.
Rosaria Butterfield's Openness Unhindered is a book about the astonishing and life-upending nature of the Gospel.
What can we learn about the design of marriage from the word “suitable” in Genesis?
The New York Times claims that Romans 1 calls for the execution of gays. A Republican congressman read the passage at a committee hearing. I don’t know the congressman’s purpose, but it couldn’t be to call for the execution of gays because the passage doesn’t say that. And 2,000 years of Christian teaching has never taught that it does.
The other day, I retweeted Brian Seagraves’ tweet: “The transgender community wants a right no one has had: the right to use a bathroom that doesn’t match your sex.” Someone replied that transgender people are just looking for the same right that everyone has already had – to use a bathroom that matches their gender identity.
One of the tactics in Greg’s book is “the back of the book.” Some people like to jump to the end of the book to find out how it ends before reading the whole thing. Sometimes you know the end of the story so you notice things about the narrative that you wouldn’t otherwise. Knowing the ending gives you some insight.
Mark Galli has a good editorial in the current Christianity Today issue. I disagree with a couple of points.