It's hard to imagine such a joke aimed at Muslims, Jews, or Buddhists. But ridiculing Christians is fair game in Hollywood these days.
The "Tower of Voices" is a Shanksville, Pennsylvania, monument housing forty wind chimes. According to the US National Park Service, the "intent is to create a set of 40 tones that can signify through consonance the serenity and nobility of the site while also through dissonance recalling the event that consecrated the site."
J.J. Watt has been named NFL Player of the Year and voted numerous times to the Pro Bowl. He is one of the most dominant defensive players in professional football.
Labor Day is filled with paradoxes.
What explains John McCain's abiding popularity across our land?
Sacrificial courage is especially remarkable because it is so rare. And it is so rare because it is contrary to human nature and to our secular culture.
I will always remember the first time I heard Bill Hybels speak in person.
We might think tonight's Bachelorette live finale fits into the same category–amusing but less than relevant to real life. Here's why we'd be wrong.
Fortnite is an astounding cultural phenomenon. More than 125 million people play the online video game worldwide. Are parents worried about the violence of the game or its addictive nature? For many, the answer is no. They're worried that their kids are losing.
Tebow has used sports as a platform for his passionate Christian faith. In response, skeptics have relentlessly mocked his sexual integrity and commitment to prayer and Scripture. Despite such ridicule, Tebow's integrity has consistently glorified God and advanced his kingdom.
Nate and Julia Sharpe have kept their children's biological sex a secret from their birth. They have not taught them to associate their body parts with being a boy or a girl. They are going to allow their children to determine their gender. Such children are known as "theybies."
While the globe was fixated on Sunday's World Cup final in Moscow between France and Croatia, the world's largest annual sporting event is taking place more than 1,600 miles to the west.
Two weeks ago, the boys and their coach may have taken their freedom for granted. I doubt they will ever do so again.
"There's nothing more terrifying than hearing multiple people get shot while you're under your desk and then hear the gunman reload." This is how Phil Davis, a reporter at the Capital Gazette in Maryland, responded to Thursday's shooting in his newspaper building as it happened.
This is a moment for compassionate courage on the part of God's people. Consider two imperatives.
My wife and I are still talking about an ad we saw on television this week. Titled "Now and Then," it depicts a lesbian couple visiting Las Vegas. One says to the other, "Let's get married." The other says, "My parents would never forgive me."
Of all the demographics in society, children are especially cherished in God's word.
I don't remember the last time a biblical citation generated so many headlines.
The immigration crisis unfolding on the US-Mexico border continues to dominate the news. Nearly two thousand children have been separated from their parents since a "zero tolerance" policy was adopted for those entering the US illegally.
A group of psychologists asked 551 American Christians what they think God looks like. The test subjects were shown hundreds of randomly varying pairs of faces and asked which of the two looked more like "the face of God."
A transgender man recently gave birth to a baby in the UK. British law states that those who give birth to children can only be noted as mothers on official documents. The parent has complained of discrimination. As a result, the baby could become the first person born in England and Wales not to have a legal mother.
The much-anticipated summit between President Trump and Kim Jong Un is dominating global headlines. The summit will be the first meeting between a sitting US president and a head of North Korea.
Today is my thirty-eighth wedding anniversary. I am to be congratulated. According to my friends, my wife is to be consoled.
Critics of Christianity might wonder what good our faith does in a world where a baptizing pastor can be killed by a crocodile.
I enrolled at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary (SWBTS) in the fall of 1980. Over the next nine years, I received two degrees from the seminary and taught philosophy of religion there.