Kindle deals for Christian readers
- The 10 Most Common Objections to Christianity by Alex McFarland—99¢
- Love Into Light by Peter Hubbard—99¢
- The Absurdity of Unbelief by Jeffrey D. Johnson—$2.99
And I’m not sure how long it’s going to remain at this price, but J. Warner Wallace’s Cold-Case Christianity is available for $2.51.
The trailer for the first of the new Star Wars anthology movies is out, and it looks like a lot of fun:
Robert Gagnon and Edith Humphreys wrote a response to an article I found interesting last week:
Cruz, however, is not a dominionist. As a teenager he joined the Constitutional Corroborators, travelling throughout Texas reciting from memory the text of the Constitution up through the Bill of Rights. He was taught law at Princeton byRobert George, and at Harvard Law School by Alan Dershowitz. Dershowitz, who is Jewish, observed that he was “one of the brightest students we ever had.” Cruz, with his formidable knowledge of the Constitution, is a passionate proponent for a republican form of government with checks and balances, accessible to all.
How do we make up for lack of experience and continuous new horizons? We strive to grow as leaders. Leading well is not easy. You cannot drift into becoming a well-led organization or stumble upon being a great leader. It requires urgency, focus, and intentionality. For this reason, our staff does monthly leadership development together. The following outlines our focus at one of those training times: Becoming Knowledgable and Wise Leaders.
Darryl Dash writes, “I’ve never thought of evangelism as a debt before, at least until I studied Romans 1:14-15.”
Numbering our days means having a sense of our own mortality. It means recognizing, humbly, that we have a limited and set amount of time on the earth. It means not thinking so highly of ourselves that we live with a false sense of immortality. And, according to the psalmist, this is a very good thing. So good, in fact, that he prayed that God would help him actually do it. That fact leads to a few observations about numbering our days that I hope will be helpful.
One Sunday, I was at home with our firstborn, James. I stayed home that Sunday morning to be with him while Dowd went to church. I expected her to be home by noon as usual, but she was late this Sunday. Right around noon, my son was crying while I was on the phone with someone and couldn’t get off. I was getting frustrated. Thirty minutes later, my wife comes in the door. I glared and snapped, “Where have you been?”