The gay Christian might remind other Christians of certain aspects or possibilities of non-sexual relationships that we may be prone to forget otherwise.
The language of prudence has an archaic, outmoded quality that reminds us more of Puritan naming practices than a virtue that is indispensable for our lives together.
Christians shouldn’t assume that the ‘journey’ on sexual ethics only goes from orthodoxy to progressivism.
Whatever theological claim we might make about death, many of us are gripped by an inescapable instinct that it poses a challenge to us, that it raises a question about the meaning of our lives to which we must provide an answer.
What should we make of the idea of ‘covenented friendships’?
The book is written for those for whom “simplistic, black and white answers on these questions will not suffice.”
Many of the most hopeful and best parts of evangelicalism the past fifteen years have been encompassed by an incipient desire for respectability.
Nigel Biggar’s masterful book on war does not quite win the argument against the pacifists.
‘Orientation’ and ‘identity’ are both concepts that should be jettisoned for theological ethics.
Conservatives might want to think more seriously about the value of silence in the culture war.
Does the number of embryo deaths imperil the pro-life position?
There is such a thing as stupid questions. Here’s how to avoid them.