We have genuine and legitimate concerns. This post updates the one at American Thinker.
Sometimes the church can be self-righteous and condemn a sinner in the name of holiness, ignoring mercy. Or it can be permissive in the name of mercy, ignoring holiness.
“Should” is bold, but ask these questions:
Do we indiscriminately take every verse in the Old Testament forward to our time? What about the verses that talk about stoning people to death? What about sacrificing animals? What about the old slave laws? How do we decide which verses apply to our lives?
This post is a close look at 2 Timothy 3:15-17.
What is the doctrine of the Trinity all about, anyway? Why do Christians hold to it? Where does it come from? What does it teach? This article addresses these questions and more.
These families feed into the Wilbourn lines and go from 1703 to 1854.
I’m interested in history, no matter where it leads. This post goes from 1790-1850
People forget that the Bible also advocates liberty. Let’s see what we can discover from these historical, culture-bound laws.
Where does the doctrine of martyrdom come from?
It goes deeper than just the attacks in Paris, Brussels, San Bernardino, and Orlando (and the others that will follow). It will go past 2100. It’s the Second Hundred Years War.
This post shows Islamic jihad in a four-hundred year timeline before the pope called the First Crusade in 1095. The Church, imperfect as it was (and is), was merely responding to Islamic aggression. No jihad. No Crusades. Peace.