Can we trust the New Testament portrait of Jesus, or is the Jesus of history radically different from the Jesus of faith? What are we to think of scholars like Bart Ehrman who suggest that Jesus has been “misquoted,” and that the Bible has significantly changed over time? Joining the panel for this discussion is New Testament scholar Craig A. Evans, author of Reinventing Jesus: How Modern Scholars Distort the Gospels, and the Holman QuickSource Guide to the Dead Sea Scrolls (original air date: June 10, 2010).
On May 2-4, 2014, Michael Horton will join Phillip Johnson, Richard Phillips, and Derek Thomas at the Philadelphia Conference on Reformed Theology. This year, the conference will be hosted by Proclamation Presbyterian Church in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. Now in its 41st year, the Philadelphia Conference on Reformed Theology played an important role in the birth […]
For the past year, the senior staff and the Board of Directors at White Horse Inn have discussed how we can continue to serve the churches of Jesus Christ around the world. We have held numerous workshops and meetings over the past year. We have solicited much input and advice as we consider the many […]
On this program, we’ll walk through the significance of Christ’s death and resurrection. In particular, we’ll be focusing on the importance of seeing the resurrection as a fact of history, which then becomes the basis for our faith and subjective experiences. As Paul writes in his first letter to the Corinthians, “If Christ is not risen, your faith is in vain” (original air date: April 4, 2010).
If you really want to kill a conversation, just start talking about death and dying. But is it really wise to avoid this important subject? Christians in our time appear to be doing this, particularly as they emphasize Christian living and having our best life now. So how should we think about death? Is it okay to mourn during a funeral, or should we consider it a celebration of life? That’s the focus of this edition of White Horse Inn (original air date: Feb. 6, 2005).
On this program, Michael Horton talks with Nancy Guthrie about the personal story behind her book, Holding on to Hope: A Pathway Through Suffering to the Heart of God. What are some of the unhelpful ways in which we as Christians often attempt to comfort those who are going through difficult times? Why is it so important to avoid platitudes?
On this program I’ll speak with Benjamin Kisoni, a political refugee from the Democratic Republic of Congo. War in that country robbed his family of everything they possessed, and he was eventually forced into exile here in the United States. I’ll talk to Benjamin about his various trials and the experiences which he describes in his recent book, God, Where Are You?
After surveying the book of Job and especially its message on suffering, we’ll continue our series on Suffering & the Christian Life by tackling some of the tough questions that come up with this topic. Should we see suffering as a form of divine punishment? Is God trying to teach us something? If God really loves us, why does he allow us to experience so much pain and difficulty? Those are the crucial questions we’ll deal with on this edition of White Horse Inn.
On this program, we’ll wrap up our three-part series through the book of Job by looking at that wonderful expression of faith in which Job declares, “I know that my redeemer lives.” How does this hope in the future redeeming work of the Messiah comfort Job during his distress? How can a recovery of this Christ-centered focus help us when we suffer? We’ll consider questions like this as we conclude our miniseries on Job.
Continuing the overview of Job, we’ll consider the various claims to health, wealth, and happiness made by Job’s counselors. What’s wrong with this approach and how should this influence the way we think about suffering in the Christian life? How do we deal with the fact that there is so much pain and misery in the world-and perhaps even in our own lives? What happens to our faith when having “our best life now” seems to elude us at every turn?