Like a banker who draws from a limitless vault of gold coins, God’s creation counts out the Creator’s infinite wonders for all to see. And God placed a knowledge of Himself within all men—inside their minds, in their hearts, in the very core of their being.
Not just God’s truthfulness but the whole gamut of His qualities convinces sinners about the truth of His Word. In fact, one of the most profound character traits of the Author of the Bible—love—is critical when we can testify about Him.
What is the truth about Jesus Christ? We turn to the Scriptures for the answer where He has the names of God, the attributes of God, and the authority of God; He does the works of God; and He is worshiped as God.
When you think about it, how much do we really know compared to our Creator—who is infinite in knowledge and wisdom? When you compare our finite knowledge to God’s infinite knowledge, in essence, we know “nothing.” After all, how much is something compared to an infinite amount?
Mystery, superstition, and intrigue surround the topic of angels and demons. The Bible, however, dispels these shadows and myths with clear truth.
The Bible says, “In the beginning God.” Does this God really exist? Or is He just the creation of the pre-scientific imagination?
Jesus Christ is God incarnate, the Second Person of the Trinity, our Creator, the resurrected Savior and Redeemer, and the only means of salvation for sinners.
How should Christians understand the origin of sin? Why did God create man if He knew we would sin? What else does the Bible teach about sin?
How can an all-powerful, loving God allow suffering and death?
How can people be made right with God? And how can Christians please God in both the seemingly mundane decisions and in the serious choices of life?
Who is God? What is He like? What is His character? What is His nature?
Mainstream denomination Evangelical Lutheran Church (ELCA) recently posted a prayer to “Mother God.” But how does Scripture refer to God?
God’s knowledge about the future isn’t just a minor issue for theological debate. It’s central to our hope of eternal life.