A hard time likely will get harder. The world will need Christians to be at their best when that happens. It’s time to get ready.
By Eric Black / Editor
In the midst of the coronavirus pandemic, a story about a bunch of men in a boat can point us to calm in the midst of the storm.
While we need to keep our distance for a while, we also need to maintain our connections, because our connections are what will outlast coronavirus.
As COVID-19 spreads, will we give in to seeking our own welfare, or will we heed the word of God to seek the welfare of the city?
Fear is a powerful and effective motivator. Coronavirus has shown us just how fearful we are. But are we fearing the right thing?
Just how much information do we need? It may not be the quantity or quality of the information that ultimately matters.
Among all the questions being asked about the closure of Logsdon Seminary, the central question feeding all of them is, “Why?”
Editor Eric Black shares his experience at Hardin-Simmons University and the Logsdon School of Theology, which taught him how to find faith in difficult times.
Our nation is deeply divided. Tearing a speech in half is not going to fix things. Repairing the right roads and building the needed bridges might.
Underneath the shiny surface of a good economy, there is the problem of how a country achieves prosperity. Are we willing to look beyond all that glitters?
Herein lies a significant part of the trouble with justice in this world: When is one person or group of people privileged over another? We all want justice, and privilege, but we more easily see ourselves as wronged than as privileged.
Christians come from a long line of estrangement. It’s a pattern as old as time and difficult to leave behind, but Christians need to figure out how.