I admire this resolve. “On Sunday, Kyle Taylor released a statement as director of athletics for Covenant College about the upcoming championship match. The match was scheduled for the Covenant women’s tennis team, a group that deserves a great deal of respect for a remarkable season, standing 15-5 overall and 11-1 within their conference. The problem arose, however, when the team was slotted to compete for the championship on April 17th, a Sunday, against Methodist.”
Why is RC Cola a has-been instead of a major player in the soda wars? This article explains. It also tells why RC missed its big chance.
Make sure you don’t just skim this one: “Over the last few years I have had a minor, but growing, niggle about my ability to remember and make connections with clarity and sharpness. Was it simply growing older, or the impact of several general anaesthetics in a short space of time, or was it something else?”
“Was C.S. Lewis an evolutionist? I’ve heard this charge laid against him more than once, sometimes by admirers but more often by those who would prefer us to be reading and quoting someone else. The best way to answer this question is to look not just at one-off comments, but at Lewis’s intellectual trajectory as a whole.”
The long and short of this longform article is that many or most restaurants lie when they tell you that they use local ingredients.
This Day in 1587. 429 years ago today, John Foxe, known for his Book of Martyrs, died at 71. *
Allan Murray: “This is a very important question for the christian. To answer it we have to go back to the basics of human existence in the fallen state.”
Nathan has a challenge for those of us who comment online. “When a Christian comments without reading an article, it suggests they don’t value their brother or sister in Christ. To comment before reading an article is to elevate your words above those of the author. And to make it more dishonoring, it is often done on a platform they built—it’s their blog or Facebook page after all.”
Christ-less, grace-less attempts at change conclude either with the praise of your own glory or with your shame.—David Powlison