In his book Samson and the Pirate Monks, Nate Larkins discusses a phenomenon that probably all human beings know too well.
“I was an adolescent when I first realized I am not always the same person, that there are several versions of me who appear and disappear in response to my surroundings.
Researcher and sociology professor Michael Kimmel stood in front of his class, whiteboard marker poised. “What does it mean to be a good man?”
An awkward silence followed with rustling papers and creaking chairs.
A snowflake, such a tiny and simple-seeming thing, has infinite mathematical complexity.
What defines a good Christian leader?
If we want to be safely generic, we might say that it’s someone who “follows God.” In all honesty, though, there are a lot of people who follow God who would still make very poor leaders.
In 1947, a young New Yorker named Glenn Chambers decided to recognize his lifelong dream to work with the Voice of the Andes ministry in Ecuador.
Taiwanese film director Ang Lee has achieved a fair amount of fame for his films Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, Brokeback Mountain and Life of Pi.
I watched a lot of teenagers that I’d grown up beside in our church’s youth ministry walk away from Christianity. A lot of them—almost all of them, actually—were “good kids” too.
As a consultant, Ron Carucci works with CEOs and executives to transform their organizations, cultivate positive work environments and achieve maximum productivity.
Albrecht Dürer is perhaps most famous, at least among Christian circles, for his pen-and-ink drawing Betende Hände, or Praying Hands.