The enemies of the Lord wish to squelch the church (Mark 4:4; 1 Pt. 5:8), all in the name of tolerance. It’s a tolerant censure, which is as gentle as a meat-ax.
Since theology is more like music than calculus, imagine theology is a harp. The more strings that are in tune the more celestial the song.
The question then becomes, how are Christians to faithfully respond to employers who are pressuring employees to abandon their convictions. Many Christians know it is wrong to capitulate to such requests but might have difficulty articulating why or formulating a strategy to do so. We acknowledge that every situation is different and should be handled differently. Nevertheless, there are several principles on how to faithfully approach the issue.
C.S. Lewis, too, shared some thoughts about the Christian household, thoughts which I will now paraphrase for your reading edification.
There are many challenges to the Christian faith. Some are physical—like the draw of two-second carnal pleasures. Some are intellectual, like the rise of modern science.
Recently Anthony Bradley published an article at Mere Orthodoxy entitled “Critical Race Theory Isn’t a Threat for Presbyterians.” Bradley argues that the Presbyterian Church in American (PCA) doesn’t need a statement or counter-statement to Critical Race Theory (CRT) because in a “confessional denomination, such a statement, or counter-statements, would be unnecessary.” Instead, the PCA (andContinue reading “Review of Anthony Bradley’s Article on Critical Race Theory”
In your experience, are Christian students more likely to win unbelievers to Christ or lose Christ altogether? Will my child be taught critical theory at your school? Do your professors teach that life accidentally sprang from non-life in a primordial pond of goo while also thinking those that disagree are stone-agers that need a courseContinue reading “Questions This Dad has for the State University Recruiter who has Come for my Child”
It is our conviction that these two things—the virtual and the in-person worship service—are not the same thing, and the church must no longer pretend that two things, so different, can be substituted for each other.
The habit of forsaking Lord’s Day worship settles and roots in the habit of Christian families. It’s one problem if tyrants forbid Christians from worshipping. It’s another problem if Christian custom, habit, and society (plus civil law) train people to forsake Sunday worship services. It’s the latter problem that needs addressing.
Since we’ve already won the victory, it’s time we started acting like it.