My Blogiversary: Highlighting Popular Posts

My Blogiversary: Highlighting Popular Posts

Last week, we marked two years of publishing this blog. As we celebrate, we’ve also gone back through older posts, pulling out those that were popular among readers.

Today I want to conclude the Blogiversary theme with two last posts.

The first has to do with current events. I enjoy writing about happenings in our world through a biblical worldview.

Most readers enjoy reading those posts, too. One of my most popular current events posts goes back to the summer of 2014.

Hobby Lobby and the Kingdom of God

For many in our world, the idea of religion as an influencer of public policy is frightening. As long as the church stays inside its walls, redeems drunkards from the city streets, marries and buries, then it is due the tax exemption that it receives. But when the church finds a voice in the public arena and begins to operate out of a different cultural narrative, then it is narrow, bigoted, and dangerous. That’s the world we live in. And Christians with convictions are in the crosshairs of public opinion.”

Click here to read the entire post.

The second post is based upon a theme that’s near and dear to me: Christian education and the work we’re doing at Trevecca Nazarene University. This post is one of my favorites and I’m glad it’s one of your favorites, too.

Against the Odds—Why a Christian University in the Heart of Nashville Is Thriving

As we go into the fall season, I am grateful for the strength of the university that I serve. We are seeing triple digit growth and are breaking all-time records for freshman enrollment, undergraduate enrollment, and total enrollment. The high-water marks of last year will soon trail the new numbers for this year.”

Click here to read the entire post.

I have really enjoyed revisiting some of my most popular posts with you these last few weeks. If you missed any of my Blogiversary posts, you can find them all listed here.

Here’s to another year of writing and reading together so that we may have “serious conversations about things that matter.”

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