John Bailey and Mark Renfroe discuss the ways in which failures start to define our self-image and relationships.
This week, Dr. Mark Mayfield joins Gary Wilkerson to talk about the subtle ways Christians need to fight back against the evil that assaults our hearts.
The debate over sexual identity politics in Albania is taking an ugly turn for church leaders who are dedicated to standing on biblical truth.
Recent news in Europe is reporting on the ‘shameful’ anti-LGBT law that Hungary has passed. Earlier this year, the European Union was declared to be a “freedom zone” for LGBTIQ people.
“Remember those who are called to be models for you and to teach you the Word of God. Consider [imitate, reproduce] the issue [the fruit, the example, the result, the outcome] of their lives. Imitate their faith for Jesus Christ is the same yesterday, today and forever” (Hebrews 13:7-8).
If you had to answer the question “Who are you?” right now, what would you use to define your answer?
Genius and inventor of the theory of relativity, Albert Einstein was called “lazy, sloppy, and insubordinate” by his teachers all the way from elementary school to the university level.
Shame is born out of a soul-deep desire that God built into all humanity, and there is a way to reclaim this godly longing in our hearts.
The World Surf League’s open off of South Africa’s Jeffreys Bay was just one more major competition for Mick Fanning. Little did he know it was about to become the event of a lifetime.
We admire people who seem truly at peace, unshakably confident and unflustered by criticism; so how do we become those people?
“Know then thyself…” wrote Alexander Pope in the opening lines of his poem "An Essay on Man: Epistle II."
God made us each with individual personalities and gifts, so why do those seem to get so easily muddled up in private fears and social anxieties?
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.