As a church historian, I have been invited to join this panel in order to explain how an understanding of the past can help us chart a healthy path forward.
Acts 15 provides a witness to the 21st century church, revealing a way forward in a religious world that doesn’t notice how big the tent actually is.
The avoidance is only going to allow time for more damage.
Hope continued to rise as we engaged with new people in the community.
Leaders who practice these three dimensions will be well positioned to act as dynamic partners with God in kingdom activity.
Any Christian, of any measure of maturity, is called to model Christ as shepherd.
Do you ever wonder why it is that so many Deaf people do not know Jesus?
The hope of Christianity embraces a world of hopelessness. Ours is the most real hope of all, because death sits at its center.
We offer three crucial commitments that are essential to any attempt to move closer toward the goal of racial reconciliation in the church.
The primary challenge I see is pursuing racial reconciliation and not just racial integration.
We need to seek to be a church that relates to a culture that is trying to fit their spirituality into their own story and past.
Our unique stories and cultures are not things to be expunged, blended, or muted.