It’s a debate that’s hot even today. Are Christians to tithe? Is it Biblical or unbiblical? Is it under law or under grace? Let’s take a look at this dividing practice.
When we describe the love of God we often picture a kind of gooey sentimentality, maybe even a warm, romantic type of love. But is this an accurate depiction of Biblical love, or are we missing the mark?
What do we mean when we tell our brother/sister in Christ to “Rest in the Lord”? I’m going to break away from the deeper apologetics for this post to offer a classic Luc’s Novelties message.
Closing our series on the harmonization of the Old Testament law we take a look at a common objection by the critics. If the Bible isn’t relevant to us today, does that mean it isn’t the Word of God?
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 in part one. 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
Have the gifts of the Spirit ceased? Has the Holy Spirit ceased His work and manifestation? Let’s take a look at this dividing doctrine.
In part one of this series, we established the object of our prayers, that God is the healing, not the one who heals outside of Himself. But if God Himself is the answer to our prayers, why pray at all?
While I’m working on the second entry to the series on prayer I thought I’d take some time to write a short correction of our common misuse of Psalm 14:1.
It’s time to begin another series on a topic commonly found in objections to the Christian faith. In this introduction, we examine the object of prayer itself.
“Christianity is a relationship, not a religion,” is one of the church’s most popular phrases. But is it true? Are relationship and religion really polar opposites?
I see a lot of critics throw out verses of OT law in order to enforce the “barbaric” nature of the Bible. Are these laws truly disgusting, or did the ancients have something else in mind?
Worship is one of the biggest images of our faith’s identity. Hands lifted high. But isn’t it self-centred of God to create us just for this purpose, or is there something more?
It’s time to look at another Bible contradiction offered up by the critics. This topic is on the issue of sin.