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Orthodoxy (moody classics) - Orthodoxy Moody Classics - innews.de



Julie Roys is an evangelical voice that I’ve admired for a while now. She is an author, blogger, speaker on culture and Christianity, as well as the respected host of Moody Radio’s Up for Debate  program. So, I was disappointed and frustrated to learn Roys was fired from her radio program on January 8 for, seemingly, her investigation and reporting of the serious contentions surrounding Moody Bible Institute (MBI) in Chicago, Illinois.

In the midst of a household of runny noses, I’ve been struggling to keep up with the brewing storm surrounding MBI. Perhaps you have too. Tracing back to the beginning of the controversy, one finds a thorny, complicated—and in some ways, mind boggling— situation. What follows is my best attempt to compile a helpful (yet non-comprehensive) run-down of events and revelations alleging questionable spending practices and wavering Biblical orthodoxy.

November 9, 2017— Hints of the Bible college’s financial problems were first visible when Christianity Today’s Kate Shelnutt reported MBI was preparing to close its Spokane campus and Pasadena satellite site and cut Chicago campus faculty in order to “preserve Moody’s long-term financial wellbeing.”

Julie Roys is an evangelical voice that I’ve admired for a while now. She is an author, blogger, speaker on culture and Christianity, as well as the respected host of Moody Radio’s Up for Debate  program. So, I was disappointed and frustrated to learn Roys was fired from her radio program on January 8 for, seemingly, her investigation and reporting of the serious contentions surrounding Moody Bible Institute (MBI) in Chicago, Illinois.

In the midst of a household of runny noses, I’ve been struggling to keep up with the brewing storm surrounding MBI. Perhaps you have too. Tracing back to the beginning of the controversy, one finds a thorny, complicated—and in some ways, mind boggling— situation. What follows is my best attempt to compile a helpful (yet non-comprehensive) run-down of events and revelations alleging questionable spending practices and wavering Biblical orthodoxy.

November 9, 2017— Hints of the Bible college’s financial problems were first visible when Christianity Today’s Kate Shelnutt reported MBI was preparing to close its Spokane campus and Pasadena satellite site and cut Chicago campus faculty in order to “preserve Moody’s long-term financial wellbeing.”

Now with a new foreword by Charles Colson.

Antiquated. Unimaginative. Repressive. We've all heard these common reactions to orthodox Christian beliefs. Even Christians themselves are guilty of the tendency to discard historic Christianity. As Charles Colson writes in the foreword, "Evangelicals, despite their professed belief in the Bible, have not been exempt from the influence of the postmodern spirit."

This spirit is averse to Truth and the obedience that follows. And people today, as in Chesterton's day, continue to look anywhere but heavenward for something to believe in.

Now with a new foreword by Charles Colson.

Antiquated. Unimaginative. Repressive. We've all heard these common reactions to orthodox Christian beliefs. Even Christians themselves are guilty of the tendency to discard historic Christianity. As Charles Colson writes in the foreword, "Evangelicals, despite their professed belief in the Bible, have not been exempt from the influence of the postmodern spirit."

This spirit is averse to Truth and the obedience that follows. And people today, as in Chesterton's day, continue to look anywhere but heavenward for something to believe in.

Now with a new foreword by Charles Colson.

Antiquated. Unimaginative. Repressive. We've all heard these common reactions to orthodox Christian beliefs. Even Christians themselves are guilty of the tendency to discard historic Christianity. As Charles Colson writes in the foreword, "Evangelicals, despite their professed belief in the Bible, have not been exempt from the influence of the postmodern spirit."

This spirit is averse to Truth and the obedience that follows. And people today, as in Chesterton's day, continue to look anywhere but heavenward for something to believe in.


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