The Christian World Order
January/February 2008

The Eschatology of Work

By R. J. Rushdoony

As has been noted, there is a difference between a hierarchy and an elite. The one is work oriented, the other privilege and leisure oriented. For a people to accept the fact of hierarchy means to accept a given variation of responsibilities in society. Paul speaks of this in 1 Corinthians 12:3–31

What’s Wrong with Being Spiritual?

By Mark R. Rushdoony

A familiar hymn of a generation ago had Christians joyfully declaring: This world is not my home, I’m just passing through. My treasures are laid up somewhere beyond the blue. The angels beckon me from Heaven’s open door And I can’t feel at home in this world anymore.

The City of God: Readings in R. J. Rushdoony on the Christian World Order

By Christopher J. Ortiz

From his very first newsletter, Rushdoony established the framework and agenda for the Chalcedon Foundation—an agenda that still governs Chalcedon’s mission today, i.e., Chalcedon consistently presents the Christian world and life view over against all other competing systems. Regardless of the nature or origin of the opposing systems, they are all inherently humanistic.

Christ Over All: The Christian Historian’s Approach to the Future

By Roger Schultz

Years ago, my wife asked me to construct an historical timeline as a homeschool project. She wanted to stretch the timeline along the staircase as an ever-present visual reminder to the children of the past.

By Ben House

The Reformed faith has had many champions. Not only has it been blessed with theologians and preachers, it has also had a host of writers and thinkers who applied foundational Reformed truths to every area of life.

By Martin G. Selbrede

When Chris Ortiz made the comment earlier that there is so much raw material available for us to go out and work upon, I was immediately reminded of a critical point I usually make when I teach on the Systematic Theology of Work.

By Lee Duigon

If you find that you inadvertently become a satanist, you can write to the publisher and get your money back. —Philip Pullman