Are our churches truly leaving a mark on people? Or another way to think about it: Are our churches thick or thin?
Can the government tell you when and where your child will die? For one couple in the U.K., the answer is "yes." This is a chilling precedent.
Is it possible to argue effectively for the rights of the unborn to a secular audience? Just Google it!
If there is a stereotype that lives up to reality these days, it's the unemployed, disaffected, twenty-something American male who haunts his parents' basement, addicted to World of Warcraft.
If our church history begins with Billy Graham, we've probably forgotten something important.
The recent, disturbing criminal trial of Michelle Carter not only tests new legal boundaries, it's a mirror held up in front of our society.
Okay, so government cannot "establish religion." But can it discriminate against religion? The Supreme Court has decided no.
An opioid epidemic is ravaging communities across America. What can we Christians do about it?
I love Dr. Seuss, but in the real world, joining hands and singing a musical number is not an effective strategy against evil.
Even with all of our modern devotion to moral relativism, people still know virtue — and vice — when they see it.
Democracy requires that citizens actually talk with each other. When we're no longer capable of that, things fall apart.
It doesn't matter that you're one of the world's leading psychiatrists if you question the new orthodoxy about sex and gender.
What drives ISIS and its recruits is something much more than the word "loser" suggests. They're living out their deeply held beliefs about God, humanity, and history — beliefs that are not just mistaken or wrong but are, at root, evil in the rejection of God and truth.
In contrast to the shift in beliefs on almost all the other issues concerning marriage and sexuality, Americans are steadfast in their condemnation of extramarital sexual relations.
"Humans have ten fingers and ten toes." What if someone argued in response that, because there are exceptions to this — people who because of injury or genetic defect lack a digit or two — we ought not describe ten fingers and ten toes as normal or descriptive of being human?
We're being told that the new adaptation of "The Handmaid's Tale" is "prophetic" and "timely." And I agree, but just not in the way that feminists and leftists mean.
I'm going to tell you a story about an attempt to build a strong nation by breeding better babies. These babies "would be superior in quality, intelligence, looks, and other aspects." This story is from contemporary India.
If you haven't heard of the Netflix series "13 Reasons Why," I guarantee your teens have. Here's what you need to know about it.
"#Adulting" is what kids post on social media to congratulate themselves for the rather ordinary feats of paying the bills, finishing the laundry, or just getting to work on time. If our kids don't know what it means to be adults, parents, we should be asking ourselves, are we teaching them?
More and more Americans are delaying marriage and parenthood. Let's talk about the consequences of "emerging adulthood."
What's the number one thing we can do to fill our churches? It's probably not what you think.
What is clear is that many people want to live in a world where their opinions go unchallenged. The mere existence of opinions outside of the new orthodoxy is now considered wholly unacceptable.
The understanding of religious freedom has been lost in the culture. Many are just frankly ignorant about what the free exercise of religion means and why our founders thought it so important.
Scientists are supposed to follow the evidence. But what happens when they prefer established dogma? Let me tell you about a fascinating article in National Geographic.
This Thursday there's a one-night showing of a powerful documentary about faith in the face of a deadly epidemic.