Articles from The Summit Institute.
How do we know that God exists? And even if God exists, how do we know what he is like?
Have you ever heard someone say: "It's fine to be a Christian if Christianity makes you happy. But there's no evidence at all to believe that Christianity is objectively true"? How do we respond to that kind of statement?
If you had two minutes to provide a rational defense of Christianity, what would you say? This is part one of a four-part series of essays attempting to answer that question.
At the Gospel and Work Conference recently hosted at The Summit Church, Pastor J.D. Greear conveyed these practical steps for influencing your workplace for Christ.
Below are some wonderful resources to encourage, inspire and educate you on how to use your career to further the kingdom of God.
“You yourselves bear me witness, that I said, 'I am not the Christ, but I have been sent before him.' The one who has the bride is the bridegroom. The friend of the bridegroom, who stands and hears him, rejoices greatly at the bridegroom's voice.
As a young believer and a cultural separatist in the 80s and 90s, I was pretty sure that “the arts” were very bad in some foreboding but non-specific manner.
Historically, one of the most attractive features of atheism has been its claim to stark realism. No matter how unappealing a godless universe may turn out to be, atheists claim to be committed to adhering to the truth at all costs.
“I don‟t even know who I am any more.” But Moses said to God, "Who am I that I should go to Pharaoh and bring the children of Israel out of Egypt?" (Exodus 3:11)
The most popular theory today against the Bible is that the gospels are a bunch of myths and legends. As the theory goes, Jesus was a great guy with some commendable teachings, but the stories we have about him in the four gospels are made-up legends intended to beef up Christianity’s claims.