Economic life, like every other area of life, is motivated by inescapably religious assumptions. As the people of God, it is important that we cultivate a biblical set of economic assumptions. In this week’s episode, Joe Boot addresses a class at Regent University on the question of justice and economics.
Have you not known? Have you not heard? The Lord is the everlasting God, the Creator of the ends of the earth. He does not faint or grow weary; his understanding is unsearchable. He gives power to the faint, and to him who has no might he increases strength.
As the results of the 2020 US presidential election continue to be contested, we consider how a Christian should think and live in a nation divided between two worldviews, and where many in power refuse to acknowledge the lordship of King Jesus.
There are twelve days to Christmas, starting with December 25th and continuing to January 6th. Therefore, at the end of every year and also at the beginning of the next one, our eyes are fixed on Christ, God's son whose birth we celebrate at Christmas.
The true meaning of Christmas is found in Scripture, and there in the book of Isaiah it tells us that this Son that is given to us comes to us amidst the darkness and distress in which the world lives.
Joe Boot concludes our Advent interview on the Christian view of government with some biblical wisdom for Christians entering politics, and for private citizens seeking a godly political order.
Jesus governs our hearts and lives, but His rule on the throne of David extends over the whole universe. One of the things that attends the growth of Christ's Kingdom is growing peace as the effect of the gospel goes out by His people.
What makes a work of art Christian? Colin Harbinson contends that Christian art is truthful art, expressed from a coherent Christian worldview.
Andrew Sandlin explains the origins of the term 'progressivism' and explains how the Christian idea of progress leads to cultural development, while the secular understanding of progress leads to a cyclical, and ultimately futile, view of history.