Fifty years after his first arrival among the Sawi people, ‘Peace Child’ author Don Richardson returns to reunite with the tribe. Does a gospel church still remain?
‘The Hunger Games’ trilogy reminds us that in some corners of the world, hope is improbable, unimaginable, but somehow, inevitable.
God chose the most lowly and humble matter possible, dust from the ground, and infused it with the most significant and glorious of all substances, his own breath.
We sleep to wake and die to rise.
We follow influential leaders, not because we have to, but because we want to.
Living with the possibility of cardiac arrest at any moment, Julie Manning and her family find hope, peace, and courage in God.
Failing to grasp what Scripture says on this and other related topics has led many in church history into either fanaticism or fatalism.
When we struggle to believe, it’s not that we’ve misplaced hope; it’s that we’ve misplaced God, who is our hope.
Have we, as gospel-centered, gospel-saturated believers, left the resurrection out of our gospel message?
We need not live under the fear of an unwritten future, for our hope is anchored in Christ.