Did ancient Christians feel guilty about possible implication in unethically sourced food?
How can we pursue a full-orbed Christian ethic in the clothes we wear?
Is it right to object to mandatory vaccination as a violation of religious liberty?
The third and final piece in a series on Abraham Kuyper’s views on vaccines, following smallpox in the 1800s
The second of three posts exploring Abraham Kuyper’s views on vaccines in the wake of a smallpox outbreak in the 1800s
The first of three posts highlighting Abraham Kuyper’s thoughts on vaccines after a smallpox outbreak in the 1800s
Since the beginning of history, people have used technology to overcome various challenges. Bifocals, cars, artificial knees, smartphones: the history of humanity is littered with technologies designed to address the many limitations we face in our everyday lives.
In seeking an answer to how we achieve deep and lasting Christian formation, modern Protestants have often operated by Francis Bacon’s famous precept: “knowledge is power.”
Last week, John MacArthur used his immense stature in the evangelical church to call Christians to civil disobedience. WE
Christian justice, as Hemmingsen defines it, is “the obedience of Christ imputed to the one who believes.” The one who is just “evangelically,” or “according to the gospel,” is the one whose sins are forgiven and to whom the justice of the Son has been imputed.