The Synoptic Problemby Bobby Bruno
A discussion of how John's Gospel is different from the Synoptic Gospels. Why John take a different approach to re-counting the life of Christ from the other Gospel writers?
Implicationsby Bobby Bruno
The implications of my faith which I can draw from Jesus' willingness to humble Himself, to suffer rejection, and to be despised and ignored? (Also read John 15:18-16:4.)
Did Jesus Really Say Nothing About Homosexuality?by Jim Barringer
Unless you've either taken a vow of silence or have never ventured outside the house, you've probably had a talk with a non-Christian about the way we view sexuality. Sooner or later in the course of these discussions, someone will inevitably trot out the line, "Jesus said nothing about homosexuality," the implication being that if he said nothing about an issue, you can do whatever you please. So let's deconstruct that statement in three parts. First, we're going to look at what Jesus actually taught regarding gender and sexuality. Second, we're going to look at the reasons why "Jesus said nothing" is bad logic. Third, we're going to examine the pattern of Jesus' moral teaching to try and answer the question of why he said nothing about this issue.
Paul's Trialsby Bobby Bruno
What advantages did the Apostle Paul have in spreading the Gospel while imprisoned or on trial?
The Ending of Actsby Bobby Bruno
Paul must have continued to preach the Gospel even after the Book of Acts ended. Why did Luke end the Book of Acts the way he did?
Arrested! But Not Untestedby Bobby Bruno
Being arrested for a crime usually brings sorrow and regret. But the Apostle Paul gladly accepted his sentence as a blessing from the Lord to spread His Name among the leaders of the day.
The Work in Ephesusby Bobby Bruno
How was the initiation of Christians in Ephesus different from the initiation of Christians in other cities? What made their way into salvation different from the rest?
To Worship the Unknown Godby Bobby Bruno
A survey of the three arguments the Apostle Paul used to convince the people of Athens that the Unknown God they were worshipping was in fact the one, true God of the universe.