In the parable of the Mustard Seed, Jesus predicted that his kingdom would start in a small, relatively obscure fashion; exhibit extraordinary growth; and increase to a large size in proportion to its beginning. History has wonderfully demonstrated the fulfillment of the Savior’s words.
Why do Christians believe in angels? What does the Bible actually say about the existence of angels, their origin, nature and role as God’s ministering spirits?
Is the Bible a divine document, inspired of God? If so, to what degree? Is it merely in “sense,” or is it in “sentence,” i.e., are the very words of the text inspired?
The appellation of “Christian” is widely used as a category of people. But who, in fact, is (and who is not) a Christian?
This article addresses the identity of the Nephilim mentioned in Genesis 6:4.
What is the difference between the doctrines of “transubstantiation” and “consubstantiation”?
A sixteen-year-old girl in a remote region of India was about to be buried; suddenly, she sat up. According to the report, the young lady testified that she had been dead, but the Lord “sent her back” to tell her neighbors about “the real God.”
In 1992, Harold Camping, radio preacher out of Oakland, California, “prophesied” that history would end in 1994. It didn’t. Now, he is suggesting that the “great tribulation” is upon us, and all Christians should abandon the church. Read this review of the gentleman’s latest theory.
Even atheists have recognized the principle that “where there is design, there must be a designer.” Now, however, with mounting evidence for design in the Universe, the skeptics are fleeing from this fundamental, logical proposition.
On the day of Pentecost, Peter preached Jesus — his approval by God, his disapproval by men, and the proving of his claim by his resurrection.
An examination of the Mormon doctrine of vicarious baptism—the baptism for the dead
On a high mountain plateau just west of the Dead Sea in A.D. 73, the final battle between the Romans and the Jews took place. It was the concluding destruction and dispersal of the Hebrew nation, as such previously was known for the preceding fifteen centuries.