Christians must think on the things of God before they need them.
We ask FTC.co managing editor and MBTS Assistant Director of Marketing Ronni Kurtz, “Why should theology lead to joy?”
FTC.co asks Patrick Schreiner, associate professor of New Testament and Biblical Theology at Midwestern Seminary, “What theological motif found in Acts is important for the church today?”
“Do you think that mere words are strategy and power for war?” Yes. We do.
The only hope of all human beings is the undeserved love of God, who alone can rescue and restore them to Himself.
Salvation is for us, of course—God doesn’t need it—but it’s not mainly about us. It is mainly about God. How so? Turning to the deep well of Ephesians 2, we read: But God, being rich in mercy, because of the great love with which he loved us, even when we were dead in our trespasses, […]
Spurgeon knew that the power of the cross of Christ led the people of God to be on mission for God.
It may seem counter-intuitive, but only impassibility can give us a personal God who is eternal, unalterable love.
With all the difficulties and stresses of 2020, I’ve noticed my heart gravitating toward groaning and murmuring rather than choosing thanksgiving.
Nothing spoils the goods of the strongman than the preaching of the gospel of Christ, the Victor and his cross.