In our society, learned knowledge — including knowledge of God — is declining, and that spells certain trouble both nationally and spiritually.
The 'people of the lie' do not believe they have any major defects and, consequently, do not have any need to examine themselves, let alone change.
Sixty percent of Millennials believe that the Bible is oppressive and that the nation would be better off without it. Lack of knowledge is destroying us.
Secular-progressives are increasingly winning legal cases because of the enormous ignorance of the populace of both religious and civic knowledge.
God promises to answer our requests with gifts that will unlock the shackles of ignorance, producing the confidence to live by faith while the world burns.
John Ritenbaugh, taking issue with the notion of education as the panacea for all world problems, states that educating narrowly in technical skills, without giving attention to the moral dimension, does not prepare one adequately for life. Our political leaders may be highly trained in being good administrators, but …
We must accept that there are some things for which we do not know the answer, and not all the things we 'know' are necessarily true.
John Ritenbaugh, analyzing two articles about the current state of religion in the United States (one from George Barna and the other from a disgruntled Protestant who converted to Roman Catholicism), expresses alarm that universalism, pluralism, and multiculturalism have made significant inroads into mainstream 'Christianity,' …
Once we accept God's sovereignty, it begins to produce certain virtues in us. Here are four of these byproducts of total submission to God.
We limit God through our willful sin and disobedience, pride and self confidence, ignorance and blindness, and our fear of following Him.
We must embrace the fruits of the Spirit, preferring God's truth to the deceitful spin, brainwashing, and doublespeak of the world's institutions.
An atheist rationalizes his belief in no God by stating that suffering could no longer be blamed on an omniscient deity, allowing him to live without guilt.
Martin Collins contends that critics of the Bible, in their effort to 'prove' the inaccuracies of the Bible show their own lamentable sophomoric ignorance and naïve shallowness. When properly understood, the narratives of the Bible do not contradict one another, but wonderfully complement each other. The God-designed …