Near Waco’s booming downtown sits The Divine Servant, a sculpture of Jesus washing Peter’s feet, that reminds Craig Nash of the real definition of power.
By Craig Nash
When we loudly condemn members of one party who have been accused of sexual assault but defend members of another, we’re teaching our young men and women that partisan politics are more important than women’s safety.
By Jake Raabe
Truth, goodness, justice and excellence can be found everywhere and often in what we feel are unlikely places.
By Zac Harrel
In a world of seemingly constant bad news, how can the church be “sorrowful, yet always rejoicing”?
What may feel like loving the church may actually be part of the cause for why our church is declining, reaching fewer and fewer people and, perhaps, be close to dying.
By Ross Shelton
Lives that truly change the world love God and love neighbor in the everyday tasks of washing dishes, dropping kids off at school, meeting for coffee, checking cows and buying groceries.
October 31, 2017, marks the 500th anniversary of Reformation Day, when Martin Luther nailed his 95 theses to a church door in Germany. But if a great Reformation happens every 500 years, what does that mean for Baptists today?
By Meredith Stone
Jake Raabe wonders what it means to be a Protestant in 2017, 500 years after Luther nailed his “95 Theses” to the door of the Wittenberg cathedral.
Craig Nash argues that racism in America isn’t just “Good People vs. Bad People” but a tougher issue that Christians should combat by first saying, “We believe you,” to those who allege racism.
What comes from “Looking Out for Number One”?
By Rich Mussler
Four years after his mother’s passing, pastor Zac Harrel echoes the lament of Mark 9:24: “I believe; help my unbelief!”
We need to repent so that our culture no longer tolerates sexual assault and harassment, questions if it is real, or just explains it away.