Paul instructs us in Romans to bless others rather than curse them. But is this in opposition with his instruction to the Galatians and Corinthians?
How does one fall in love with God? What if you don’t feel any emotional bond to Him? Does that mean you aren’t in love with Him or you aren’t a Christian?
As people who believe in a God who is both sovereign and loving do we show a lack of faith if we mourn for the suffering or passing of a loved one?
Does Paul command celibacy in 1 Corinthians 7? How should believers today read this passage?
If humans are responsible for intervening in and preventing evil, does that mean God is equally so? Does divine non-intervention imply that God is either malevolent, impotent, or non-existent?
Should we strive to preach the deliverance of sin during times of disaster?
Does 1 Corinthians 13:5 contradict Biblical judgment? Does the Bible describe two different Gods? In a way, yes, it does.
Have we lost our love for the church? Why have we given up saving it?
There has been come confusion among critics of the faith regarding Jesus’s stance on family. Was He anti-family? Let’s take a look.
Did the Biblical authors use manipulation tactics to win over converts? If not, why is the church doing so today?
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?
Continuing our series on prayer we’ll look at a verse commonly cited by both critics and believers alike in defense of a literal prayer promise: Matthew 18:19