Christ died for the world, while we were yet sinners He died for us. As a believer can I remain untouched and isolated from the same world Christ died for?
There's a controversy over lordship salvation. Yet after we’re saved, if we don’t begin to make Jesus Lord of our lives, I would question that salvation.
God’s sovereign choices for my life seem to have been designed to create a rocky road to salvation. Why did He put such obstacles between my heart and His?
Is my responsibility towards my unsaved friends and family to get them into a church? Is this my only job and function in their lives or is there more?
If someone is good – helping me out, not disturbing my peace, not making me uncomfortable – then do they get my Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval.
We think of love as weakness. You are vulnerable when you love and a target for hurt. Even so… Love is power, the greatest power in the universe.
The bright Light of Christ isn’t a soft, cosmetic glow intended to warm the corpse-like pallor of humanity. It is our means of dying into LIFE.
When we step into the divine inheritance and move from hating God to loving Him, the power of the curses we inherited and earned on our own is broken.
Is it possible that the moral degradation of the human soul that is illustrated so vividly in Romans 1 directly impacts our bodies down to the genetic code?
Being the beneficiary of spiritual sight was equal parts fascinating and terrifying for me, but under the eyes of Jesus, my whole world changed.
When I attempt to reason out a response to someone or some situation, I fall prey to the paradox that only the Holy Spirit can dance through.
The gift of time, a clean slate day-by-day or even moment-by-moment, is a love deeper and more powerful than mere affection. This is forgiveness weaponized.