Christian colleges know they can’t actually make you worship, but they can make you appear to worship, and that’s good enough for them.
If you have spent time within American Christian culture, you have probably inferred that free-market capitalism is God’s chosen economic system.
Christian culture feels the recent anti-bullying legislation is a subversive means to infiltrate the vulnerable younger generation with the homosexual agenda.
There comes a time in every young evangelical’s life when he must roll up his sleeves, raise the black flag, and commence destroying his secular music.
Anyone who has ever been moved by the pithy Chesterton quote or pastoral challenge to Do Something wants to issue quotes and challenges themselves.
Christian culture doesn’t have a lot of room for people’s hurt, especially when the hurt was caused by the Church.
Churches that fancy themselves relevant, missional and/or emergent either already have an iPhone app or are working on one as we speak.
For all this talk about purity, the gray areas are not discussed.
That pesky shadow of doubt thwarts people at every turn. If only it didn’t exist. Christian culture in particular would like to evolve past it and, as such, they bring it up a lot.
In recent months a rash of evangelical churches started advocating 30-day sex challenges for married couples. The tagline is “Every man’s fantasy: 30 days of sex! Every woman’s dream: 30 days of intimacy!”