Is the baptism in Mark 16:16 a baptism in water or is it of some other sort?
Christian Courier Articles
A “doxology” is an eruption of praise offered to deity. It glorifies God and is a commentary on the piety of the dedicated soul. Study this topic with us in this week’s Penpoints article.
Every Old Testament book, to some extent, focuses upon the coming of Christ. This is no less true of the book of Hosea.
The destruction of God’s own city, Jerusalem, is a vivid warning to you and to me — of but yet another prophecy.
Some say that the Bible is obsolete today, because it was written so long ago and world conditions have changed so radically. Is this a valid criticism?
Bible prophecy is one of the most powerful evidences of the divine origin of the Scriptures. Here is a truly remarkable prophecy from the book of Zechariah.
The case of Herod Antipas is instructive for modern-day issues of marital relationships.
Though the case of Samson is at times perplexing, the Hebrew writer included the judge in a list of “heroes of faith.” A consideration of this Old Testament character yields valuable lessons.
Jesus commanded his disciples to baptize “in the name of the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit.” Some believe that these precise words must be pronounced at the time of one’s baptism. Others contend that baptism is to be “in the name of Jesus” only. What is the truth on this issue?
Richard Dawkins, a professor at Oxford University, declares that religion is the “enemy of truth.” Is this really the case? Or is it he and his philosophical companions who are the real enemies of truth?