Seeking to maintain and protect religious liberty has the potential to unify Baptists in a context in which we are increasingly becoming divided
By Jake Raabe
Our hope in Christ is that this world—no matter who wins our presidential election—is heading for redemption and renewal.
By Zac Harrel
We sit weeks away from a long electoral season finally ending, and by God’s grace, the church has been shown to be weaker than it thought and more divided than it imagined.
By Myles Werntz
For the sake of every human being on the planet, we must speak out and work to transform a culture that normalizes the assault and objectification of women.
By Meredith Stone
Do you want to feed hungry people? Good. You are seeking God’s kingdom where you are. But what if God already is feeding hungry people somewhere in your neighborhood and the best thing you can do is to join God there?
By Craig Nash
When voting, Christians should consider what is good for our neighbors before we consider what is good for ourselves, says Myles Werntz, the T.B. Maston Chair of Christian Ethics at Hardin-Simmons University’s Logsdon Seminary.
By Myles Werntz
Our best chance of healing the national discourse is first healing our local conversations. By working on how we negotiate our own congregational dialogue, we can begin to shape a new conversation that is more civil than what we see on CNN.
By Garrett Vickrey
Baptists have much to offer both the church as a whole and the world. If we remember where we came from, we will continue to reach a world in desperate need of what we have to offer.
Being a part of a church is not easy, but it is essential. We cannot love Jesus and not love his church.
The Roman army officer whose servant Jesus healed demonstrates the kind of inclusive humility needed to break down barriers between “us” and “them.”
A trio of biblical themes—hope, cross and community—provide a lens through which a Christian may examine political candidates and policies and make moral choices.
By Eric Black
Our churches must be places where we can be honest with one another, where we can say we are bruised and our faith is faintly burning. … We all need the healing power of honest community.