One of the most prevalent of myths is that vast properties across the land escape taxation because they are church-owned.
Paul tells us to walk by faith, not sight (2 Cor. 5:7), but he was speaking of our human sight, vision, or perceptions. The Bible does, however, give us a great deal of supernatural revelation intended to guide our life, and we are expected to use this knowledge to structure our life, our walk of faith.
Biblical history is a war between two seeds. The parable of the wheat and tares is a metaphor for two very real types of persons who are set against one another in a cosmic conflict for universal dominion.
[I]n my humble opinion … while the Roman law was a death bed convert to Christianity, the common law was a cradle Christian.
Why aren’t more Christian parents educating their children at home when the public school system continues to undermine the family, sexualize the students, and deceive them about the very reason for their existence? The reasons are legion.
No one in the twentieth century wrote like Dr. R. J. Rushdoony. No one was more original, more insightful or as far-reaching in his analysis.
The June 2008 issue of Church History includes a provocative article by Molly Worthen entitled “The Chalcedon Problem: Rousas John Rushdoony and the Origins of Christian Reconstructionism.”