What if our common ground upon which we can find peace with others is found in our weakness, not in our strengths?
It is an unpleasant fact that sometimes, when disaster strikes, everyone can't escape the consequences.
Are there any "minimum holiness requirements" to accept God's salvation and new life in Jesus Christ?
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.
What happens when we draw a single, straight line between one's behavior and success?
What can debt teach us about forgiveness and restoration?
Without animal sacrifices to remind us about sin, how can we keep from becoming too callous to its consequences?
Once we decide that "enough is enough" with respect to the impact of sin in our lives, we have a choice as to what to do next.
Are we dragging unnecessary burdens through our lives?
If I want to eat junk food (or the spiritual equivalent), what does it really matter?
We may or may not think a lot about what to wear in a day, but do we think about how we are going to behave?
If one person is being harmed by sin's effects more than another, which one is more in need of healing from Jesus?
In a world broken by sin and its effects on everyone, who is really to blame?
Would it be a good thing if everyone received exactly what they deserved for their actions?
Once we have accepted Jesus' payment for our sins, who has the right to still torment us about what we have done?
Are the "rules" (set out by God to define how to live according to His will) the reason we aren't living a happy life, or are they the tests that show us what treatment we need for our most serious condition?
We can escape from (or change) some hostile work environments. How do we handle the battle within ourselves, though?
When we find ourselves in a situation that we can't fix ourselves, we are relieved when we see someone extend an outstretched hand to help us out.
Regardless of our physical strength and dexterity, each of us has gotten into a situation that we can't get out of.
Is living a life of righteousness enough, or should we consider how other people perceive our actions, as well?