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Some people believe creation is something we should worship. Others believe its purpose is to serve mankind’s greater good. Which view is right?
There is more behind what has been designated today as Earth Day than planting trees, reducing pollution, and conserving natural resources.
Darek Isaacs responds to the challenges to his paper, “Is there a dominion mandate?”PDF Download
Andrew S. Kulikovsky responds to Darek Isaacs’ paper, Is There a Dominion Mandate?PDF Download
Joel McDurmon responds to Darek Isaacs’ paper, Is There a Dominion Mandate?PDF Download
Thomas D. Hennigan responds to Darek Isaacs’ paper, “Is There a Dominion Mandate?”PDF Download
The dominion mandate is not named nor defined in Scripture, and so offering a deeper definition, which everyone can agree on, is not possible. However, it is possible to locate where the idea is foundPDF Download
In response to some feedback regarding a recent Answer in Depth article, Tom Hennigan takes the occasion to clarify some points.
This week marked the fortieth anniversary of Earth Day, an occasion to celebrate—or even worship—“Mother Earth.”
Presents land conservation and stewardship from a Biblical worldview and challenges Christians to apply the Biblical principles of Christian stewardship to the use of God’s Creation.
People today are becoming more and more concerned with the environment and what humans are doing to it. For many, including many Christians, this issue has become very emotional.