The gospel is a triumph and a triumph is the gospel. These words bind everything I know to be true into one beautiful turn of phrase. But how is it undone by the adversary and the western world’s largest religion?
It is taught that the salvation of God through Christ is a gift available to all, free of all charge. However, it is also taught that this very salvation will not be experienced by all. Can something be so free yet so disastrously conditional?
Who is God to you? Does God share the attributes of you and me? Or has He done that which no man could ever do?
Does Isaiah tell us that God is the one who creates evil? If so, why is that a good thing?
What is the unforgivable sin? Does it oppose the everlasting reconciliation of creation?
Did Jesus descend into Hell and raise Himself up on the third day? It’s a widely held belief, however, there might not be as much Biblical evidence to support it like we at first thought.
What does Paul mean when he speaks of God distributing a measure of faith to those in the body of Christ? Is faith a thing that can be measured and bottled up?
Have you ever been told to keep an eye on the signs? Or have you ever heard that you may well miss the snatching away if you weren’t ready?
The church has taught us that the altar is the only way to salvation. Without the altar and a bended knee salvation cannot be attained. Grace tells us a different story.
What is forgiveness and what does it mean in the life of a believer?
The Christian message, taught in the church today, is an agreement between two parties: God and the human race. But what if the cross changed that? How would we view atonement differently?
Do extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence? Let’s pick apart this age old saying.
One of the leading doctrines of atonement is that Jesus, whilst on the cross, took the wrath of God deserved for us upon Himself. But is this view supported by the context or have we misunderstood the cross?
Paul made an interesting note to his companion Timothy in his second later. Does 2 Timothy 2:18 undermine the Christian conception of Heaven and Hell?
If laws and prohibitions only serve to intice the desire of sin rather than free us, what is the next step? How are we to define sin in the life of a believer?