Everyday is an excellent day to renew our love for the Bible, but perhaps the start of a new year is an especially helpful time to begin reading through the Scripture anew.
In this moment of national crisis fueled by a pandemic, political polarization, racial injustice, and rioting, looting, where do we place our confidence?
The gospel is part of a grand narrative, a story to be told, news to be declared. But declaring it often provokes opposition. That is because the gospel demands a response.
Demonstrating God’s grace includes ordinary daily acts. Having freely received God’s grace and Christ’s benefits, Christians no longer work for themselves, but for the good of others.
On March 12, I returned from visiting with EPC churches in Puerto Rico to a whole new world.
A famous statement from the Westminster Shorter Catechism proclaims the liberating truth that our purpose is revealed, not discovered.
These are good days for us to consider what it will mean for us to ‘redeem the time’ and make it useful, both for God’s glory and our sanctification (Ephes. 5:15-17; 1 Cor. 10:31).
For years, the words from Philippians 2:16, “…holding forth the word of life….” (ASV), were written on Fourth Church bulletins and newsletters (even doormats)…
The story of Martin Rinkart, a pastor in the German city of Eilenburg at the time of the Thirty Years War. A man frail in body but strong in faith and sacrificial service.
Have you found it difficult to read and appreciate the Bible this week? If so, you’re not alone.