The sacred expression, “in the days of his flesh,” is wonderfully rich — in its explicit affirmation and in its implications.
Christian Courier Articles
Did God reward the midwives who may have lied to Pharaoh, only to kill Ananias and Sapphira in Acts 5 for the same infraction? Does God deal prejudicially with people? Does the Bible represent the Lord as an inconsistent, unfair God? Let’s take a close look at a question that speculates on the justice of God.
During a recent television interview, in a desperate attempt to suggest that true Christian teaching is not adverse to homosexuality, Patricia Ireland argued that Jesus “never mentioned homosexuality.” The implication clearly was that Christ would have condemned this lifestyle explicitly, had he disapproved of it.
The prophet Ezekiel accurately prophesied the details of the capture of the king of Israel.
The book of Revelation ignites a confidence in the soul of every child of God — of any century. What a thrilling ray of hope this must have generated in the hearts of those early, suffering saints. Truly, it is the “gospel in miniature.”
Does the use of a modern “church building” constitute a digression of the divine pattern? Though some so claim, the New Testament does not support this notion. Study this issue with us.
We must plead the cause of the innocent. We must defend the sanctity of human life. For justice will roll down like waters, and righteousness as a mighty stream (Amos 5:24).
It is a serious mistake to make the prophetic time frame of the book of Revelation hinge one solitary expression.
The Lord did not always avail himself of miraculous knowledge during his ministry, but when he did, he gave yet another proof that he is the Christ, the Son of God.
Our Jewish friends offer numerous objections to the identification of Jesus of Nazareth as the promised “Messiah” of Old Testament prophecy. In this week’s Q&A, we deal with one of these.