The editors of The Christian Post have organized a multi-part series that will seek to look beyond the debate over gun control and delve into the societal factors that plague modern America, especially our children.
Trump-supporting evangelical leaders often claim to speak for the vast majority of evangelicals. They're wrong.
Today, April 4, 2018, we commemorate the 50th anniversary of one of the darkest, most tragic events in American history—the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., cut down in the prime of life at just 39 years of age.
It is often said that in America if you want to know what people think is really important, follow the money. In those terms, Christmas is the winner hands down. But for Christians who take their faith seriously, Easter is the culmination of all history.
Today, March 21, 2018, is "World Down Syndrome Day" where the international community recognizes and expresses appreciation for the millions of our fellow human beings who have Down syndrome.
Ruth Graham, the great evangelist's daughter, shared the story of having been divorced, of marrying a second time despite her parents' misgivings, and then having to flee that abusive relationship.
Thank God Billy Graham defended the Gospel rather than surrendering to modern intellectual prejudices and smug assumptions of academic superiority.
I am sad for us, but I am happy for Billy Graham. The Apostle Paul told us that to live is Christ and to die is to gain more of Him (Phil. 1:21). I am confident the first words Billy Graham heard when he entered into glory were "well done, thy good and faithful servant."
We should seize this tragic case to publicize the epidemic of domestic violence in our culture. We should encourage those victimized to come forward, we should take their allegations seriously and we should encourage all victims to remove themselves and their children from physical danger immediately, helping them to find alternative living arrangements when necessary.
Technology can do a great deal of good. Yet, when it comes to the spiritual life of children and teens, our technology-driven world poses challenges unseen just a decade ago.
We live in a world saturated with media, and technology has infiltrated every area of life. How does media help -- and hurt -- the church?
I believe it is now time for the appointment of Alan Dershowitz as a new special counsel to investigate the apparent unconstitutional abuses of Americans' civil liberties by rogue officials in the justice department and the FBI.
Christian higher education can be a place where people of trauma are healed.
Many of our current political debates were predicted long ago by leaders of the Christian Right.
For Christian students, deciding on a school can be even more challenging, as honoring God with every decision is of the utmost importance. Because of this, many Christian students at some point consider the question, "Should I attend a Christian college?"
The Council for Christian Colleges and Universities, a higher education association of more than 180 Christian institutions around the world, is kicking off its annual International Forum on Wednesday in Dallas, Texas.
Pastor Robert Jeffress recommends straw man arguments in defense of his position on President Donald Trump's "s***hole countries" remarks.
Much of the media coverage suggests that both parties are to blame for the government shutdown. That's ridiculous. Here are the three to blame.
Is it God's will that we consume a plant-based diet? Frightening blood test results from my doctor recently prompted me to ponder this question.
If you're wondering, "Wait, isn't this the Christmas season?" the answer is, well, "no." Of course, we wouldn't know that from watching television, where some networks have been running "Christmas" movies—none of which ever mention Jesus—since late October. We're in the season of Advent.
Adoption advocates successfully lobbied congressional Republicans this month to maintain the adoption tax credit in proposed tax reform legislation. They should've lobbied for something better.
Another critical free speech case has made its way to the Supreme Court. I'll explain why it matters—especially to pro-life advocates.
Hidden away on a handsome side street in London's upscale Marylebone neighborhood is a little piece of Sweden.
I hear a lot of talk among conservative Christians today about "the radical liberal agenda" that is dominating our culture. This agenda is filled with leftist Democrats, unfair and imbalanced MSNBC reporters and pro-gay Starbucks cups controversies. As a matter of fact I'm sick of hearing about it.
For Christians, selectively holding our political and prospective leaders to high moral standards reveals in us an unsettling lack of faith.
Most of what I thought I knew about Thanksgiving was wrong.
If ever there was a time when we needed the witness of Christian love that drives out fear, it is now! And that is why I have been so encouraged by a two-year conversation evangelical pastors in the South have been having about the role the Church must play in addressing growing fears of American Muslims — fears that have fueled hate, division, and worse in our communities.
Roy Moore and many of his supporters argue that the sexual misconduct allegations against him aren't credible because the alleged events occurred 30 to 40 years ago. That's pathetic. Here are three reasons why.
With the massive baby-boomer population racing into their senior years, the conversation around many festive tables this year will turn to caregiving concerns.
James Quincey, CEO of Coca-Cola Co., said: "If we're not making mistakes, we're not trying hard enough." Reed Hastings, CEO of Netflix, told a technology conference that his company has too many hit shows. "We have to take more risk . . . to try more crazy things . . . we should have a higher cancel rate overall."