“False teaching produces false living.”
Christian Liberty and Liberty of Conscience | Ben Carlson
Sometimes discussions on Christian liberty revolve around what Christians should or should not do. But our main focus needs to be on what Christ has already done for us.
The Pastor’s Heart | Jim Savastio
“Love is the most essential element of the Christian faith; there is a special sense in which pastors are to love those entrusted to their care.”
Theonomic Postmillennialism Critiqued | Sam Waldron
The baggage of Postmillennialism, its predictions of political supremacy, economic prosperity, and cultural victory for the people of God, will not fit through the narrow gate which leads to life.
Sabbath Typology and Eschatological Rest | Jon English Lee
The Sabbath certainly looked forward to the coming rest found in Christ alone; but the type also is a foretaste of the future rest to come.
Should government punish false worship or coerce true worship? | Tom Hicks
This question has to do with the limits of human authorities and more particularly with the jurisdictional boundaries of the civil government.
Andrew Fuller and Antinomianism | Michael Haykin
“The pathway to renewal and mission necessitated a literary demolition of what was a regnant theological narrative in far too many Baptist circles, namely, that of High Calvinism, which gloried in eternal justification and rejected the free offer of the gospel.”
A Biblical Refutation of Theonomic Ethics | Sam Waldron
The Theonomic use of the Mosaic judicial law must be rejected. It obscures the proper relevance of the judicial law to the church, the visible and spiritual kingdom of Christ, in its attempt to apply it to non-Theocratic civil governments.
Paul and the Sabbath | Jon English Lee
Throughout the New Testament the Sabbath principle retains its binding status. However, Romans 14:5-6, Galatians 4:9-11, and Colossians 2:16-17 are all often cited as evidence that the Sabbath is no longer binding.
Surprised By Strife? Pastoral Remedies to Controversy in the Local Church | Dewey Dovel
Although Keach authored this work in the seventeenth century, his correctional insights about local church controversy are relevant to every generation of Christians. As such, the remainder of this article features what Keach deemed to be “common causes of discord [in a local church].”