Today’s Kindle deals include just a couple of interesting titles.
It’s nerve-wracking to hear of all the ways companies and governments can listen in to us. But, the fact is, most of us bugged our homes years ago.
Carl Trueman: “They are committed to, and acting consistently with, a philosophy that sees the purpose of education as therapeutic rather than transformative. A moment’s reflection on the structure of the modern humanities indicates that therapy lies at the very heart of higher education.”
Gavin Ortlund considers the question and says, “At the broadest conceptual level, I see two opposite dangers: doctrinal minimalism and doctrinal separatism.”
Here are 10 quick things you can do today to continue to improve your church website and serve the people who use it.
Terrible storms can be terribly beautiful.
I wouldn’t want to get too dogmatic about this, of course, but I don’t think we need to be capitalizing pronouns referring to God.
Tom Ascol: “If parents are going to bring their children up ‘in the discipline and instruction of the Lord’ (Ephesians 6:4), then they should understand the role of both the law and the gospel in that task. The former reveals to us God’s all-encompassing will and the latter reveals to us His all-sufficient provision for sinners who violate that will.”
I was raised within the Reformed tradition, left it as a young adult, and returned to it a few years later. Here I explain why I am not Arminian.
Our intellect is not intended to be an end in itself, but only a means to the very mind of God.—Ravi Zacharias