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Is the Controversy over "Social Justice" Really Necessary? by John MacArthur
As Christians we are reconciled with God and united with Christ. To understand that doctrine is to be reconciled with one another. This is a major emphasis in all the Bible’s teaching about forgiving one another as God has forgiven us. Christians should not be the ones dividing over race in a racially charged environment. We are the peacemakers and the lovers of all men. We don’t seek vengeance. We forgive seventy times seven.
Does Your Pastor Love God or Money? Desiring God
Jesus talked about money more than any other temptation. More than sex. More than power. More than heaven and hell. Some of his best-known words, in his most-remembered sermon, strike right at the heart of the polar reality deep beneath all the practical shades of gray: “You cannot serve God and money” (Matthew 6:24).
Evangelist who wants $54M jet says "Jesus wouldn't be riding a donkey"
A prosperity gospel televangelist is asking his followers to "pray about becoming a partner" to his mission of obtaining a $54 million private jet. The Louisiana-based ministry of Jesse Duplantis, 40, has already paid cash for three other private planes, but he says God told him, "I want you to believe in me for a Falcon 7X."
California diocese buys $2.3M home for retiring bishop - Bad move!
In 2016, Bishop McGrath co-authored an article backing a $950 million bond measure for affordable housing in which he wrote “too many children and families are living in cars or tripled up with other families in small homes because they can’t afford the rent on their own.”
Piper’s Reflections After a Mainline Church Service
There was no sermon. Rather, the senior pastor and a Muslim leader of a mosque in north Minneapolis — although they don’t use the word mosque anymore — stood up and had a 25-minute conversation. The pastor was on one side of the pulpit. The imam was on the other side of the pulpit. They called it a conversation on hope
The False Hope of Purgatory by John MacArthur
Catholicism teaches that justification is an ongoing process that depends on the degree of real, personal righteousness we achieve. According to Rome, Christ’s merit imputed to us is not enough to save; we must earn more merit of our own through the sacraments and other good works. Righteousness is infused into us (rather than being imputed to us). But it is obvious that we are not perfectly righteous by any practical measure. So the righteousness we obtain by grace must be perfected by our own efforts.