The Trinity and the Social Order
September 1999

Is God Now Shriveled and Grown Old?

By R. J. Rushdoony

Blasphemy often loves to present itself as a new and higher truth and, therefore, the true way. Certainly this is true of many today who tell us that God, Who declares, "I am the Lord, I change not" (Mal. 3:6), has indeed changed.

Divinizing the Temporal Order

By P. Andrew Sandlin

The Council of Chalcedon (A. D. 451), as Rushdoony insightfully observes, lays the foundation for Western liberty by prohibiting the divinization of any aspect of the temporal order.

The Trinity and Love

By Greg Uttinger

"There will be no loyalty, except loyalty to the Party. There will be no love, except love of Big Brother." — Winston, 1984

The Trinitarian Basis of Modern Science

By John B. King, Jr.

Science is grounded in a Christian theory of knowledge which springs from God's purposeful activity in creation. Science is ultimately dependent upon the properties of God.

By P. Andrew Sandlin
By Larry E. Ball

Fellow Christian reconstructionists, welcome to the counterculture! This may sound a little strange to your ears, but if we adopt the sociological language of the past forty years, "counterculture" may be the most appropriate nomenclature for describing the modern Christian reconstructionist.

By William D. (Bill) Graves

Johnson, who is English, is obviously not a “hate America-first” historian, but, as Michael Medved said, has an “undisguised love” for America.

By Ben Casbon

Picture a sleeping giant, if you will. His eyes have long been shut, his heart beats rhythmically, and his chest heaves with every breath. A race of evil imps have tied him with several thousand strings to the ground.

By Miriam Norman (Doner)

Scripture says we are to be as “salt.” Salt is something that lends seasoning, tang, or piquancy (pleasantly sharp, stimulating, provocative or biting); salt is a preservative and if salt has lost its savor, what good is it?

By R. J. Rushdoony

Yesterday, Mark got a new book, which I promptly borrowed, John McCabe's "Laurel and Hardy" (1975,1996).

By Steve M. Schlissel

Many worship errors evaporate as people are instructed in the sound, 200-proof truth of the Reformed Faith. Our response to high church excesses should less often be, “You’re not allowed to!” than, “Why would you want to?