Virtually all of Christendom proclaims that Jesus was raised from the dead on the first day of the week, and on this conviction rests one of the primary arguments for Sunday being “the Lord’s Day” and thus the day on which Christians should come together in weekly worship services.
Judges is based on historical records compiled at the end of a circa-350-year period. There are several internal clues to the book’s compilation date.
When the Bible says that early followers of Christ came together to break bread, is it proof that they were observing the Lord’s Supper, or Eucharist, at weekly Sunday gatherings?
As the world arms itself with more and more nuclear and conventional weapons, we find ourselves in a continuing pattern of warfare. And that’s just as Jesus said it would be.
Though we’d all like to believe otherwise, our views and opinions may not stem from sound thinking. How can we ensure that wisdom prevails?
Quantum theory is beyond the grasp of most of us. Even physicists struggle to make sense of things that common sense suggests are impossible. Why, then, is faith in science seen as rational while faith in God is not?
Among Roman Catholic thinkers, Thomas Aquinas stands out for his integration of Greek philosophy with the dogmas of the church—an approach that has had a profound and lasting effect on the Christian world.
Is there a way to make sense of today’s chaotic world conditions? Thankfully, there’s an ancient document that provides the much-needed context.
The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse have challenged the imagination of generations since the end of the first century. But are they relevant in the 21st century?
Moving relentlessly across history, the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse wield great destructive power over humanity and pose threats to a largely unsuspecting world.