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Wrongly assuming that homosexuality is either something one is born with or a choice often leads people to the conclusion that we’re not accountable for our desires. Alan explains why this is a mistake.
We’re told that if your friend identifies as gay or lesbian, then you face a choice: fidelity to your faith or fidelity to your friend. But this is a false dilemma. Those aren't the only options.
Because our culture ties love and hate to agreement and disagreement in some contexts, we need to ask for clarification when people call us to love or accuse us of hate.
Alan shares some thoughts regarding three realms of brokenness that produce evil in the world.
If we uphold Jesus’ teaching that sexual activity is reserved for a married man and woman, does that mean we hate LGBT people?
Greg and Alan give Christians some principles to guide them in their relationships with people who identify as transgender.
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.
Whether you’re gay or straight, Jesus doesn’t guarantee you a life free from sexual temptation, but He will empower you to deny yourself and follow Him.
The answer to this question depends on how you define “natural.”
Bekah Mason provides some helpful counsel for how Christians can love and support other Christians who experience same-sex attraction.