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Author Topic: Christianity Today Magazine Archives  (Read 4160 times)

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patrick jane

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Re: Christianity Today Magazine Archives
« Reply #26 on: October 04, 2019, 09:10:47 am »

https://www.christianitytoday.com/edstetzer/2017/january/how-to-have-comfortable-conversations-about-god.html






How to Have Comfortable Conversations about God



Former atheist wants believers to have more effective gospel conversations.


“And I pray that the sharing of your faith may promote the knowledge of all the good that is ours in Christ” (Phile. 1:6, RSV). We get to help people who are yet to know Christ to discover all the good that is ours in Christ. In short, we want to help people understand why it is so good to know Him.

Eternal life aside, there are many compelling reasons to be in a relationship with God now, in this life. He never meant that we should go through this life without Him.

Most non-believers wonder why it matters to us that we have this faith in God. What does it do for us? These are very practical and important questions.

Do we have an answer for them?

Each of us has a very personal relationship with God. Yes, God is who He is and never changes. Yet, He relates to us as individuals. Each believer has his or her own experience with God, what we’ve come to know to be true of God.

This is what we can tell non-believers!

One believer might say to a person yet to know Jesus that, “I know that God hears me when I talk to Him, because I see Him answer my prayers all the time.”

Another might say, “When I’m in really confusing situations, and I don’t know what to do, and I don’t know how to approach it, then I go to the Bible. God speaks to me and He gives me exactly the answer I need.”

Another might say, “I know God is real because He freed me from this addiction and gave me a whole new perspective on life.”

When I’ve been at really pivotal decision points in my life, I’ve seen God give amazing clarity and guidance in what I should do. If the other person asks questions, then I have specific examples and evidences to share! This is an authentic, personal message that God has built into our lives.

I suggest we all take some time with God and think through our lives, moments when we saw God act in our lives in a significant ways, oments when we saw God as very real and what we learned to be true about God. See if you can list three things you are certain are true about God, because you’ve seen Him reveal those to you.

You are now equipped with a genuine life message that can be useful in conversations.

Let me give you an example. I was on a flight, again wanting to work or relax and reviewing that with God. Two minutes later, the woman next to me pulled out a huge hard-bound book of horoscopes. The woman put the book in my lap and asked, “Which one are you?”

I said, “Well, I’m cancer.” She flipped to that page and soon we were reading through the descriptions. I’m said, “Ok, yes, this fits. This too. Not this so much. Oh gee, not this one at all…” We worked our way through the entire page.

And then I turned to her and said,

“You know, here's the thing. Some of this fits and some doesn't. But when it comes to my life, I want something I can fully count on, all the time. God knows me completely, because He created me. He knows everything that's true about me. And even better, He offers to guide me in life. He offers to guide anyone who will begin a relationship with Him. AND he's fully reliable. He gives insights and wisdom for some major areas of our lives. I’m wondering if anyone has ever shared with you how you could know God like that?”

God has built a message into our lives. Take some time and write down three things you’ve come to know about God.

Your testimony of how you came to Christ might also be valuable, but learn to say it in 15 or 20 seconds.

Someone asked me what prompted me to build a website about God. I answered,

“I was an atheist, but became friends with someone who sincerely believed in God. For a year and a half, I asked her questions. The evidence for God eventually outweighed the evidence against God. I asked Him into my life and he changed my life.”

Write it out. Shoot for four sentences tops. Learn to say it briefly.

Then, see what conversations God starts. God will bring people to you.




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Hearing, believing and trusting the finished work of Jesus Christ on the cross; His death, burial and resurrection for the forgiveness of sins and REPENTING, seals us with that Holy Spirit of Promise - EPHESIANS 1:10-14 KJV - The Lord is not slack concerning His promise. 2 Peter 3:9 KJV - 1 Corinthians 15:1-4 KJV - Ephesians 1:10-14 KJV - Romans 10:9-10 KJV - Romans 10:13 - Romans 10:17 - Ephesians 1:7 KJV - Colossians 1:14 KJV -


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Re: Christianity Today Magazine Archives
« Reply #27 on: November 02, 2019, 10:07:21 am »

https://www.christianitytoday.com/edstetzer/2017/february/biblical-preaching-charles.html?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+christianitytoday%2Fctmag+%28CT+Magazine%29





What Is Biblical Preaching? Driving the Sermon




Shiloh church pastor-teacher contributes to an ongoing series


What is biblical preaching? This is an important question, make no mistake. But maybe a better one is: What is driving the sermon?

When I listen to a sermon, this is the question I’m most concerned with. I care about how a preacher exposits the text, but I’m not listening for that as much as I am listening to see what is at the heart of the message—the driving force behind it.

I’ve heard some messages in which it sometimes seems like an illustration is driving the sermon and it just happens to bump into scripture along the way. Or maybe an idea is driving the message, one that just needs the right text to support it. Or there’s something that’s clearly on the preacher’s heart. Something he “needs” to say to the people.

I could go on, but I think you get the idea.

We’ve all heard sermons that would fit into this list. Perhaps some of us have even preached them. Now, all of them are important: our illustrations help our hearers connect. Our ideas can be helpful, especially as we seek to apply a text. And anytime we preach, of course it should be something that is on our hearts. But none of these should be driving the sermon. Only Scripture can do that.

In 2 Timothy 3, it says that “All Scripture is inspired by God and is profitable for teaching, for rebuking, for correcting, for training in righteousness.” “All Scripture,” Paul wrote. Not “some”—all. There is nothing more profitable for us than to hear from the Word of God. So, as preachers, we are to “preach the Word,” as Paul charged Timothy (2 Tim. 4:2).

This brings us back to the question: What should be driving a sermon? I believe that whatever you want to call it—whatever style or method you hold to—every sermon must be driven by the text of scripture. Every sermon we find in scripture is structured this way. Even Peter’s message on the Day of Pentecost was driven by the text of scripture.

As he preached to the masses in Jerusalem that day, he didn’t exegete on specific passage of scripture, but rather said, “Let me tell you what you’re seeing.” Scripture drove everything he said. The text is what drives our preaching. We don’t need to go somewhere else looking for what to say, because God has given us everything we need in this book. And when we look for the Holy Spirit’s leading as we prepare to preach, He is going to lead us to the scriptures.

On Sunday mornings, I typically work through a text. During our midweek services, I will sometimes teach on a specific topic. About a year ago I was teaching on spiritual warfare, and through it all, my goal was to bring forward what the Bible says about images, demons, the devil, and so on. I didn’t pick one specific text, but the messages were all driven by the scriptures. They started with biblical context, not my own ideas. So it doesn’t matter if we are strictly expository or if sometimes we are more topical, the text will drive the message.

This sort of text-driven preaching will allow us to speak truth into controversy. Two summers ago, our church was merging with a predominantly white congregation. The leadership met and talked about what I should be preaching during this process. And someone asked in the middle of the meeting, “What are you preaching now?” I was in the middle of Ephesians 2, where starting at verse 11, Paul wrote about what it means to be the church.

I didn’t have to think of something to say to the church—the scriptures already gave it to me. At the same time, the events in Ferguson were happening. I didn’t have to come up with a sound byte to address these racially charged issues. I could look to Ephesians 2, where Paul called Christ our peace. It was in my regular preaching that God the Holy Spirit, who knew where we would be before we got there, had the right word for me at the right time.

Text-driven preaching requires us to preach the text in context. We need to teach people how to carefully study a passage through our preaching, and not to read everything as an allegory for something else. So, when we preach the story of David and Goliath, for example, it needs to be about David and Goliath. We preach the text in context. And this requires me to be a student of the Word. I need to take the time necessary to understand what the text is saying in order to explain things to those who are hearing.

Don’t forget, we live in an age of increasing biblical illiteracy. People don’t understand Christian theology. They don’t understand what the Bible says. And we can’t assume they do. Because of this, I think it is important as the teacher of the church I serve to teach the Bible—to help them understand the words, to see the text in the context. The words of the Bible are doctrinal words, after all. They shape our convictions. and text-driven preaching helps me take the time I need to take to carefully explain things those I serve.

Finally, text-driven preaching transforms us into Christ-centered preachers. As we preach the text in context, we will find that we are able to show how it points to Jesus. Because the scriptures are saturated with the gospel, we don’t need to allegorize stories or ignore context to get to the gospel. The gospel is there. We do as Jesus did on the Emmaus Road, “beginning with Moses and all the Prophets, [interpreting] for them the things concerning [Jesus] in all the Scriptures” (Luke 24:27). We can see the path to the gospel in every text as we faithfully preach the text in its context.

Which brings us back to our starting point—what is biblical preaching? Biblical preaching can be expository, or it can be topical. But regardless of style, biblical preaching is text-driven preaching. When we rely on the text and the Holy Spirit’s leadership through it, we will help those we serve better understand what God requires of them—and what God has done for them in Jesus’ life, death and resurrection.







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Hearing, believing and trusting the finished work of Jesus Christ on the cross; His death, burial and resurrection for the forgiveness of sins and REPENTING, seals us with that Holy Spirit of Promise - EPHESIANS 1:10-14 KJV - The Lord is not slack concerning His promise. 2 Peter 3:9 KJV - 1 Corinthians 15:1-4 KJV - Ephesians 1:10-14 KJV - Romans 10:9-10 KJV - Romans 10:13 - Romans 10:17 - Ephesians 1:7 KJV - Colossians 1:14 KJV -


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Re: Christianity Today Magazine Archives
« Reply #28 on: January 06, 2020, 05:19:00 am »

https://www.christianitytoday.com/news/2017/november/top-reason-church-shooting-domestic-violence-texas.html





A Top Reason for Church Shootings: Domestic Abuse





There were actually two attacks on Sunday, showing how violence at home often enters God’s house.


Officials have concluded that the gunman who shot up a small Baptist church outside San Antonio on Sunday was not religiously motivated.

It may come as a surprise to know that very few attacks on houses of worship are.

Instead, the details around Devin Kelley’s abusive past and ongoing feud with his in-laws point to a possible domestic incident causing him to target First Baptist Church of Sutherland Springs. Local law enforcement indicated Kelley’s second wife had occasionally attended the church with her family, and that the two had separated.

“The suspect’s mother-in-law attended this church,” Texas Department of Public Safety spokesperson Freeman Martin said, according to The New York Times. “We know that he had made threatening texts and we can’t go into detail into that domestic situation that is continuing to be vetted and thoroughly investigated.”

Though the scale of Kelley’s carnage is unprecedented, his motive is all too familiar. Domestic violence rarely stays confined to the home and has increasingly led to violence on church property. Estranged husbands make their way into church parking lots and lobbies to settle fights, take revenge, or confront their victims.

A second church shooting took place on Sunday, this one in Fresno, California, where a man shot his wife and her new boyfriend in the parking lot of a Catholic church, following early morning mass.

“Year after year, domestic abuse spillover—when a fight at home comes to church—is one of the three most common killers at faith-based organizations,” wrote church safety expert Carl Chinn for fellow CT publication Church Law & Tax.

Last year, among violent attacks at houses of worship where the cause was known, 25 percent of victims were killed as a result of a domestic abuse incident, all by male attackers, according to Chinn’s data. The next most common motive was personal conflict, followed by robbery.

While in the Air Force five years ago, Kelley had been convicted of assaulting his first wife and breaking her infant son’s skull, The Times reported.

The charges resulted in 12 months of confinement, followed by a bad conduct discharge from the service in 2014. His crimes should have prevented him from obtaining a firearm; a federal law bars anyone convicted a domestic violence misdemeanor from owning a gun.

Not all incidents of domestic violence lead to criminal charges, though; victims often keep silent out of fear of retaliation or justify their abuser’s behavior in hopes that they will change. The secret and shame around abuse can lead onlookers—including church leaders—to underestimate its presence in their communities. Experts recommend pastors look out for signs of domestic violence and familiarize themselves with reporting laws in their states.

A 2017 Church Law & Tax report entitled “Why Domestic Violence in the Home Endangers Your Church” laid out the following statistics:

About three-quarters of pastors (74%) estimate that less than 20 percent of their congregation has experienced domestic violence, according to a 2014 LifeWay Research survey for Sojourners and IMA World Health.
National prevalence rates show that 1 in 3 women (33%) and 1 in 4 men (25%) have been victims of intimate partner violence.
Almost half of Protestant pastors (45%) said their church does not have a plan in place to respond if someone says they are a victim of domestic violence, according to a 2017 LifeWay survey.
Overall, 1 in 5 incidents of violent crime in the US between 2003 and 2012 resulted from domestic violence, most commonly between spouses, exes, and partners.

Bart Barber, who pastors a small Southern Baptist congregation in northeast Texas, remarked that small churches in small towns inevitably get tangled in these incidents, though pastors may have fewer resources or staff to help mitigate the onslaught of family tension.

“In a smaller church, the boundaries between family and church are thin and blurry, so family problems spill over,” he wrote for CT. “Working on the front lines of these sensitive issues, churches can become targets when things go wrong.”

But domestic violence spans demographics. Last summer, a man committed a murder-suicide, killing his wife and himself after a church service in Chicago, and another estranged husband shot his wife while she attended a funeral at a church in Mississippi.

Domestic violence is a significant factor in mass shootings overall. A Washington Post op-ed pointed out:

According to Everytown for Gun Safety, 54 percent of mass shootings involve a partner or another family member being killed.

Male violence is an acute threat to American women: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that homicide is the fifth leading cause of death for women from 18 to 44, and more than half of these killings were carried out by men they knew — husbands, boyfriends, exes, or other intimate partners….

How many Americans must be felled by bullets have to happen before we understand that the safety of women and children at home is not just a private matter but also essential to public safety?

Everytown found an even stronger link between domestic violence and mass shootings for incidents with ten or fewer fatalities (mass shootings are often defined as killing at least four).

Additionally, the group reported that nearly a quarter of victims of mass shootings are children. In Sutherland Springs, reports show that between 12 and 14 of the 26 people killed—about half—were kids. Kelley killed a child as young as 18 months old, as well as a woman who was 8 months pregnant and her unborn baby.

Domestic violence raises serious concerns in the church—both as a sin and a security risk. The vast majority of pastors (87%) believe their church would be a safe haven for domestic violence victims, according to this year’s LifeWay survey. Yet Christians may experience some barriers to addressing abuse in their midst.

According to Lindsey and Justin Holcomb, authors of Is It My Fault? Hope and Healing for Those Suffering Domestic Violence, women who are particularly religious are often less likely to see the violence against them as wrong. They may “try to understand their suffering by believing it is ‘God’s will’ or ‘part of God’s plan for my life.’”

Pastors play a crucial role in stopping the cycle of violence and holding abusive men accountable for their actions, according to research presented before the Association for the Sociology of Religion in 2010 and reported by the Association of Religion Data Archives.

Faith-based intervention can be an effective method to stop violent behavior and “can discredit dangerous theological ideas that abused women must be submissive and provide resources to allow the men to envision a different future,” according to University of New Brunswick sociologists who studied 1,200 men in treatment for abuse. Men who received support from their pastor were more likely to complete the program.

CT previously covered why Christian women should contact police before their pastors after incidents of domestic violence, the shame of silence around spousal abuse in the church, and the stories of Christian survivors.
Hearing, believing and trusting the finished work of Jesus Christ on the cross; His death, burial and resurrection for the forgiveness of sins and REPENTING, seals us with that Holy Spirit of Promise - EPHESIANS 1:10-14 KJV - The Lord is not slack concerning His promise. 2 Peter 3:9 KJV - 1 Corinthians 15:1-4 KJV - Ephesians 1:10-14 KJV - Romans 10:9-10 KJV - Romans 10:13 - Romans 10:17 - Ephesians 1:7 KJV - Colossians 1:14 KJV -


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patrick jane

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Re: Christianity Today Magazine Archives
« Reply #29 on: September 25, 2020, 10:48:52 am »
Sad ???
Hearing, believing and trusting the finished work of Jesus Christ on the cross; His death, burial and resurrection for the forgiveness of sins and REPENTING, seals us with that Holy Spirit of Promise - EPHESIANS 1:10-14 KJV - The Lord is not slack concerning His promise. 2 Peter 3:9 KJV - 1 Corinthians 15:1-4 KJV - Ephesians 1:10-14 KJV - Romans 10:9-10 KJV - Romans 10:13 - Romans 10:17 - Ephesians 1:7 KJV - Colossians 1:14 KJV -


Copyright Disclaimer: All audio and music belongs to the owner/creator. This is a non-profit. Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing.

patrick jane

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Hearing, believing and trusting the finished work of Jesus Christ on the cross; His death, burial and resurrection for the forgiveness of sins and REPENTING, seals us with that Holy Spirit of Promise - EPHESIANS 1:10-14 KJV - The Lord is not slack concerning His promise. 2 Peter 3:9 KJV - 1 Corinthians 15:1-4 KJV - Ephesians 1:10-14 KJV - Romans 10:9-10 KJV - Romans 10:13 - Romans 10:17 - Ephesians 1:7 KJV - Colossians 1:14 KJV -


Copyright Disclaimer: All audio and music belongs to the owner/creator. This is a non-profit. Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing.

 

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