A pastor friend told me last week that he had church members enraged with him when he suggested from the pulpit that we ought to pray for the salvation of Islamic State terrorists. The people in his church told him that he ought to be calling for justice against them, given their brutal murder of Christians, not for mercy. I thought about my friend a few days ago when these
Posts From Russell D. Moore
Russell Moore discusses Bill Cosby and whether we should continue watching reruns of his show.
This August we release my new book, Onward: Engaging the Culture Without Losing the Gospel (B&H). This book is a vision for Christian social engagement in an era in which Christianity is increasingly strange. I think we should own the strangeness, because it’s the freakishness of the gospel that changes things. In the book, I argue that the church is, if we ever were, a moral majority no more. We
Questions & Ethics: How should local church leaders respond to a single woman who had a child through IVF?
Russell Moore discusses IVF treatment and how the church should respond to women who have had this procedure. Read the full transcript here.
As today marks the forty-second anniversary of the Roe v. Wade Supreme Court decision, most Christians recognize, and rightly so, the loss of millions of unborn human lives. What we often forget is the second casualty of an abortion culture: the consciences of countless men and women. Too often, pastors and church leaders assume that, when talking about abortion, their invisible debating partner is the “pro-choice” television commentator or politician.