This article is a brief review of Thaddeus J Williams' recent text Confronting Injustice without Compromising Truth: 12 Questions Christians Should Ask About Social Justice.
In this video, Dr. Voddie Baucham, Dean of Theology at African Christian University in Zambia, carefully unpacks Ephesians 2:10-11 as he asserts that racial reconciliation is "something that we must believe" rather than achieve.
In this article, I hope to sketch out the idea of a balance in Islam which compares the weight of good and bad deeds.
In Christianity, if we want to describe Jesus, we use the words prophet, priest, and king to describe who he is, what he did, and what he continues to do. In this article, I will use those three terms to describe the person of Muhammad from Islamic sources.
This article takes a close look at the Arabic words of the adhan (Muslim call to prayer) and unpacks their meaning.
As we enter the decade of the new “roaring 20’s” many new words will find currency in our society. This piece looks at wokeness, virtue signalling, and intersectionality.
At times the glowing statistics of massive movements to Christ in the Muslim world hide another reality, namely the fact that reversions back to Islam are also happening.
What kind of theology is behind the way you and I do outreach?
How will delegates to Synod 2019 theologically deliberate on overture #6?
In a family, decisions are made with how we use our time, how we spend our money, and how we rank our priorities. How does this look on the mission field? Here are some thing we learned.
In this piece, I hope to clarify some confusion about the discontinuity between Christianity and other religions and try to highlight some ways that Reformed Christians think about this.
Behind the scenes of the more visible work of the church is the question, “How do we relate to the realities around us?” A related question is, "What difference does the timeless Gospel make in the time and place where we find ourselves?"
"Preach the Gospel at all times. Use words if necessary." This statement has been used as a good excuse not to use words in verbal witness. A closer look at the data, however, suggests that Paul and the apostles may have amended the phrase.
In an article in World Magazine, Scott Allen examines what he thinks is a repeat of the social gospel movement in the 1920s.