Matthew Kaemingk’s recent work poses a timely question: How should Christians in a highly secularized North American context think, speak, and act in relation to Muslim immigrants? In seeking to provide an answer, Kaemingk brings to the table a laudable work in the area of theology, religion, and politics.
There is one question which stands out among all the others which were asked during my tenure at Western Seminary. It was a question I had not expected. But it may be the most important question I was asked as a seminary professor.
Dr. Patrick Schreiner, Assistant Professor of New Testament Language and Literature at Western Seminary, recently published a volume in Crossway’s Short Studies in Biblical Theology series. Entitled, The Kingdom of God and the Glory of the Cross, Schreiner’s offering provides an accessible means of engaging one of Scripture’s most pervasive themes, the Kingdom of God.
We read so frequently of Christian leaders who have become involved in immorality. With this in mind, many years ago my wife, Nancy, and I agreed on some precautions that we would take to keep our marriage strong and avoid sexual compromise.
Last night, I began reading Jack Deere’s Even In Our Darkness. Being a graduate of Dallas Seminary, I knew a little bit about this former instructor, but after reading his memoir, I know him much more. I was not prepared for the encounter.