What does it mean to be “Born Again”? The church has taught that it is the reformation of the self, a renewal of the flesh that will become more inclined to God. But did the cross do something even more?
Can all of this pain, suffering, and death have a purpose? What happens at the end of time and do we have a reason to rejoice?
What is Hell and how can we reconcile this sensitive, controversial doctrine with the truth of the eons and the love of God?
There is perhaps no bigger Christian doctrine, and likewise no bigger stumbling block, than the concepts of eternal life and eternal torment. However, are such concepts found in Scripture or has Christianity missed another rich truth?
A few years ago I responded to a few videos from atheist activist Hemant Mehta (which you can fine here, here, and here) and I thought I’d settle back into the flow of things with a fun response to one of his new videos.
In what ways does the Christian religion steal the glory of God? Does it glorify Him in all things or does it directly oppose Him?
What does it mean to “be saved”? If the reality of our salvation has been brought by Christ Jesus, what should our evangel be?
Have you ever felt helpless? Have you ever felt that no matter how hard to try, no matter how hard you prayed, or no matter how much you believed, you still felt imperfect? That you could never truly please God or make the right choice? Have I got a Gospel for you.
Have you ever been told that sin wasn’t God’s plan or that God never intended for evil and death to enter into the hearts of man? Is this the gospel we should be believing?
What kind of servant are we to Christ? What do our works really accomplish?
The ancients didn’t take too fondly to the new religion, but what often goes without being said is that the new religion was rejected, in part, on account of its very novelty.
If Christianity is true, how do we approach miracle claims in other religions? Is this an impossible hurdle to jump or have the critics gone a step too far?
They say the Christian life is a life filled with joy. But what about when we don’t feel joy?
In all of Christian teaching, I do not believe there is a more disliked instruction than to “Love your enemies as yourself.” But what does it mean to love our enemies and forgive those who come against us?
Critics of the Christian faith have noted that, in a number of passages, the Bible encourages blind faith and anti-intellectualism. Are the critics interpreting the Bible rightfully or have they merely jumped the gun?