Until everyone has gotten a fair chance to understand and decide whether or not they will accept Jesus, the work of the church is not yet done.
Remembering what we were saved out of when we accepted Jesus can also remind us how to reach out to those who haven't yet done so.
We may already know that we should pray for those in authority. How - and what - do we actually pray for them, though?
Why clutter up our life's "Inbox" with what has already been taken care of?
While we struggle with difficult questions, what if the really important answer was readily available?
It is clear that more laws can't fully address challenges of society, but is the same thing true in the walk of faith?
Who would we like to stand by us when our sky falls and mountains crumble?
What happens when we think that we know all about God?
It's much easier to cross the finish line if we let someone else carry us.
God doesn't have a "no re-hire" policy.
What can debt teach us about forgiveness and restoration?
How committed should we be to performing good deeds in Jesus' name?
If we love someone enough to tell them the truth, how can we show them that we are indeed doing so out of love?
The story of the Prodigal Son has a happy ending, but what if the son never chose to return home?
What should we do when our ignorance about Jesus Christ has been dispelled, and we know the truth about Him?
Think you are too sinful to be saved? As it turns out, you're the perfect candidate for Jesus' plan.
When something seems too difficult, do you just give up, or do you keep looking for a way to succeed?
How can two persons on fundamentally different sides of the scale of good and evil find peace?
Without animal sacrifices to remind us about sin, how can we keep from becoming too callous to its consequences?
If stopping our evil choices and repenting isn't enough to redeem us, what is?