Latest Articles by Ed Stetzer
I am glad to feature Aubrey Sampson’s new book, Known. As I wrote in my endorsement, if you ever wanted to explore your identity and family name as a child of God, this is the book to pick up.
In 2020, we were the church on our heels. A global pandemic shut down much of our world. But the church has been on the move since it was birthed; it will continue to be on the move until God makes all things new.
Ed Stetzer explains how it was deeply jarring for him and other Christians to hear Isaiah 6:8 used by President Biden in his recent address.
With culture seemingly changing at the speed of light, church planters cannot be over-aware of the trends new churches will face. Here are five things we are seeing now and will continue to see in 21st century post-Christian America.
I think deconversions should cause some self-reflection among evangelicals — which, I know, ex-evangelicals believe should lead to deconversion. However, I think it should lead us to be more like Christ and less like our worst instincts.
How does an organization move from unhealthy to healthy? It's not simply something we can "will" into existence. It takes a process.
Recognizing that "the middle" is a subjective term, I still want to propose a middle ground for understanding pastoring, planting and being a missionary.
The question for pastors, church leaders and the entire Christian church is simple: Do we want to be known for love that reflects our savior or known for a sideshow demanding its rights?
If you do find yourself in an unhealthy Christian organization, I encourage you to consider that God may want you to leave it.
In this three-part series, "Moving Unhealthy Organizations Toward Health," I'm going to talk to you about the clear signs of organizational dysfunction.