A ministry position in a local church is not the only possible work you can do to the glory of God.
There is a right kind of worship war, a kind that every Christian -- and particularly, those who are leaders in the church -- should be engaging in on a daily basis.
If Luther was right that "all of life is repentance," then a non-repenter is a non-believer.
The pastor is saved by the same gospel message he proclaims to his flock, but the nature of his calling invites a stricter judgement.
Many single Christian men in our churches bemoan the fact that they desire to be married, but can’t seem to find a wife. Perhaps the problem is that their “market” is too narrowly defined.
What if I go there to show the love of Jesus; to show some grace? After all, didn’t Jesus hang out with sinners?
God will vindicate his holiness by pouring out wrath on the injustice that disregards it.
When we are focusing on the grandeur of God’s actual glory, we are freed from superficial stimulation of our emotions. This is actually how we safeguard authenticity in our worship.
God shows his love for us not by affirming our brokenness, but by receiving us while still in such a state, and then slapping an expiration date on it.
It’s entirely possible to be absolutely unwavering on convictional truth matters and still give people the expectation to receive love and compassion from you.
The impulse that says, "Men should not be there," should be laid to rest. Abortion is a problem for men.
God wants us to experience our messy community when we come together in worship. He is honored by it.
It is amazing to me that my helplessness before God mirrors the helpless of my two week-old son.
We will be crushed under the weight of ministry if we forget that Christ's church is Christ's.
Contextualization, at its best, is simply faithful communication. At its worst, contextualization is the Christian’s code word for “I can do whatever I want.”