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by William O. Einwechter
The stories of Daniel 3 and 6 teach the people of God that by their steadfast obedience to God’s law they become instruments in the Lord’s hands to “change the king’s word.”
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by William O. Einwechter
This article explores the reason why so many evangelical leaders would not and could not support the courageous stand of Alabama supreme court justice Roy Moore to defend his placement of a monument to the Ten Commandments in the rotunda of the Supreme Court of Alabama.
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by William O. Einwechter
There have been two basic stands concerning war among Christians and their particular church denominations: pacifism and just war. Pacifists declare that all war is evil and contrary to the principles of Jesus and the New Testament. Hence, Christian participation in war is forbidden. Just war adherents believe that a war may be just if it meets certain criteria. If the war is just, then a Christian may participate in it. The purpose of this article is to summarize and defend the just war position.
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by William O. Einwechter
David Gushee has written an insightful article on “The Palin Predicament” (USA Today, September 15, 2008) ) and asked some very cogent questions of evangelical leaders who espouse a “complementarian” view of the roles of men and women. Mr. Gushee points to the predicament of those who say that Sarah Palin is qualified to be the vice president of the United States, but is unqualified to lead her own household or serve in a leadership position in the church. However, Sarah Palin does not present a predicament to Christians who hold to full complementarianism. This article explains why.
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by William O. Einwechter
This essay seeks to answer the following questions: Does the example of Deborah establish the biblical propriety of female civil magistrates? Does it provide Christians with a biblical justification for their support of a woman for civil office?
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