Owen Strachan is executive director of the Council on Biblical Manhood & Womanhood and assistant professor of Christian Theology and Church History at Boyce College in Louisville, Kentucky. He also teaches for the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He is married to Bethany and is the father of two children.
Here’s my suspicion: the very things Caitlyn Flanagan singes in her New York essay are the features that are drawing huge numbers of viewers to HGTV.
Formal instruction in religion seems to have disappeared in many places, but the younger generation still has a soul and still craves the infinite.
The Washington Post quotes all of five adverse evangelicals, most of whom agree with the Nashville Statement’s core commitments, but object to its tone.
The alt-right may often prove inchoate and even inarticulate, but behind the memes and coded language, there seems to be a massed sentiment. It is this: men feel left behind.
Chuck Colson was the classic American success story. His life and subsequent career provide three ways forward for evangelicals in politics.
Everyone already knew college kids were over-obsessed with sex. But universities don’t have to encourage them to ruin their lives.
The gender revolution will not be televised. Why? Because it is taking place in your local public restroom.
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