This week’s profile of Texas Baptist ministers features David Currie, former executive director of Texas Baptists Committed.
The scene in Acts 4 of the early church gathered together and praying for one another is powerful. The church today needs to follow this example.
As a young theology student, I forgot how lucky I was. I forgot that, given the chance, almost any member of my church would have switched places with me.
Pastor A.R. Bernard resigned from the White House’s evangelical advisory board in the wake of President Trump’s widely condemned comments on a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va.
A coalition of African-American clergy called on churches to serve as sacred spaces for healing in the aftermath of violence in Charlottesville, Va., and as the nation grapples with racism and other bigotry.
Just prior to closing the door, I noticed it. “JESUS” was upside down.
Evangelical Christians have not lost their mind, but they have clearly lost their memory. A recent survey found only 2 percent of evangelical Christians indicated the Bill of Rights made America great.
Texas Baptists' Christian Life Commission issued a statement condemning "the hateful and violent ideology and actions" white supremacists displayed in Charlottesville, Va.
Texas lawmakers passed half of the items on Gov. Greg Abbott’s list of priorities during the special legislative session, and the session ended with lawmakers and some advocacy group assigning blame for why more was not accomplished.
U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson underlined the nation’s commitment to protecting religious and ethnic groups targeted by the so-called Islamic State as he issued his department’s first international religious freedom report since President Trump took office.
The New Testament book of Revelation indicates people of every tongue, tribe and nation will worship together in heaven, but most Christians tend to separate themselves when they congregate on Earth. Some Texas Baptists insist that’s not always bad.
More than 4,000 religious leaders signed a letter urging Congress to maintain the Johnson Amendment—the law that bars churches from endorsing political candidates without jeopardizing their tax-exempt status.
Early this year, members of Upendo Baptist Church in Garland gathered to pray and fast, asking God to grow their church. Only a week later, Pastor Shadrack Ruto connected with 60 people in search of a new church home.
Watching my grandkids laugh, explore and have fun, I shake my head and wonder where this culture of ours will take them. Do we realize how fast the future is rushing to meet our posterity, and us?
When Christians fall short in measuring our theology against the teaching and life of Jesus, then we can be found guilty of using the Bible for our own objectives.
Our positions of power and privilege are to be used to transform society. There must be a willingness to risk it all for what is hard yet right.
The people I talked to this week didn’t understand why my wife and I paid more for our groceries. In American society, saving money is a high cultural value. In the kingdom of God, respect for persons and compassion are higher values.
Jeffress sat down for an interview with RNS after his sermon Aug. 13, just days after his words made headlines around the world.
Two-thirds of Americans (67 percent) say they are sinners, a new survey reveals. And most people apparently aren’t too happy about it—only 5 percent say they have no desire to mend their ways.
This isn’t meant to simply be a provocative question. A new survey from The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation offers the latest dispiriting news about the troubling state of white Christianity.
This week’s profile of Texas Baptist ministers features Ken Hall, former president of Buckner International.
Whoever broke into Willow Grove Baptist Church in Speegleville left behind a Nazi symbol of hate, but through words and deeds, Christians in the surrounding area delivered a message of love.