S. Michael Craven
The Christmas season is once again upon us, and with it overwhelming encouragement from Madison Avenue to spend what we have not earned to buy what we cannot afford.
Every human action is either in accord with or in contradiction to the truth as revealed in Scripture and confirmed in nature.
I thought it necessary to reflect upon our nation’s long history of acknowledging and giving thanks to Almighty God.
This young believer, like so many of his peers, has suffered far greater influence from the culture than discipleship from the church.
There is a distinct difference between politics and culture, one that I think we in the church often fail to understand.
In ancient Athens, two political parties—or social classes—vied for power: the oligarchs and the democrats.
It is an ironic fact that this phrase appears on our currency when so often it is money and not God that we trust in first.
A concept that is almost anathema today, thrift exalts the prudent use of money and goods.1 comments
Unfortunately, in the wake of this void comes Islam, which secularism can neither persuade nor resist.
The roots of modern secularism began in the Renaissance.
While Britons may think of America as its juvenile and impetuous offspring, Great Britain has surely become our senile grandmother.
“Why do so many guys seem stuck between adolescence and adulthood?"
Let me say up front, I offer no absolutes on this point.
When I began this series, I said the battle to define marriage is not over — and I’m still convinced that is true.
Soviet communism attempted to construct a society under a new social and ethical system, which subverted the natural moral order.