The church has proclaimed the good news that every single sin of humanity was placed upon Jesus at Calvary. However, this wonderful truth is merely the white shell of a dead interior.
If you’re familiar with popular Christianity you’ve probably heard the term “lukewarm” used once or twice. But what does the term mean and can it apply to more than bad behaviour?
How should we approach a world that grows increasingly corrupt every day?
Will God allow you to live a free and immoral life right until the last minute? A couple of critics have conjured up a rather fishy scenario, but can it really happen?
Have we lost our love for the church? Why have we given up saving it?
Hemant Mehta’s 22 reasons to stop believing in God has convinced many to begin questioning their religious beliefs. Although skepticism is healthy, I’ve found it can often lead to some head-scratching conclusions.
In part one of our look at the OT (Old Testament) law and its application in our lives today we ended by proposing a look at some common objections to what we had laid out. So, let’s see what the skeptics have cooked up….
The role of the Old Testament law in the life of a Christian has caused quite a bit of confusion over time. What laws should we obey and what role does it play in our lives today? In this series, we’ll explore just that.
Continuing our series on prayer we’ll look at a verse commonly cited by both critics and believers alike in defence of a literal prayer promise: Matthew 18:19
It’s time to look at another Bible contradiction offered up by the critics. This topic is on the issue of sin.
What is your greatest sin? Something you’ve done in the past, or is it something you’re doing now?
It’s no secret that confessing is one of the hardest things do to, but should we confess to one another, or hide ourselves behind a sheen of perfection?