In a recent blog post Albert Mohler of the Southern Baptist Seminary in Louisville, USA addressed the recent United States Supreme Court decision to legalise homosexual marriage. The title of his article was “Everything Has Changed and Nothing Has Changed.” This sounds like a contradiction,
Our text for this study (13:9–14) is probably the most difficult in this epistle to understand and therefore to explain. There are nearly as many opinions as there are commentaries! Nevertheless, we need to grapple with it, for it is the inspired Word of God.
“If the church is always one generation away from extinction, historical amnesia threatens its demise as much as spiritual complacency. A call to renewed commitment must necessarily be a summons to remember.”1 So writes an author in the introduction of his recently published history of
The writer has spent twelve chapters highlighting that the new covenant is so much better than the old covenant. But with the privileges of such a great covenant come great ethical responsibilities. Hebrews 13 identifies some of these. These covenantal responsibilities are, for the most