• Chapter 24, Sec. 1-Chapter 25, Sec. 2 by

    The Westminster Confession of Faith has, for hundreds of years, served as the doctrinal foundation of the Reformed churches. In this message, Dr. John Gerstner examines the Westminster’s teaching regarding marriage and divorce and begins looking at the doctrine …

  • Chapters 2-3, Sec. 3 by

    The Westminster Confession of Faith has, for hundreds of years, served as the doctrinal foundation of the Reformed churches. In this message, Dr. John Gerstner examines the doctrine of God and His eternal decrees.

  • Christ and Doctrine by

    Can a person deny biblical doctrine and still be saved? What role does doctrine have in the salvation of sinners? Considering these questions, Dr. Sproul explains the importance of doctrine in the life of every believer, in this message entitled …

  • Doctrine in the Dock by

    Throughout church history, there have been those who set theology and Christian living in opposition to one another. Yet, this was not the way of Jesus or the Apostles. In this message, Dr. Sinclair Ferguson will affirm the value and …

  • God the Father by

    When the Lord Jesus taught His disciples to pray, He began with the words “Our Father.” To address God as Father is an unspeakable privilege given to the children of God. But can unbelievers call God their father? Are all …

  • Here We Stand by

    In the early church and during the time of the Reformation, many of our forefathers in the faith were persecuted, tortured, and sometimes martyred because of their steadfast refusal to compromise the essential doctrines of the Christian faith. Ours, on …

  • Laying the Foundation by

    Each book of the Bible contributes poignantly and uniquely to the message of redemption revealed in God’s Word. John’s gospel offers much to the picture of redemption, but it provides special insight into the deity and supremacy of …

  • Losing My Religion by

    Even among those who hold to the basic truths of the Christian gospel, there is a tendency to remain content with milk and never strive to dig into the meat of the Word. Doctrinal shallowness is endemic and accepted. In …

  • Preserving Grace (Part 2) by

    The example of Judas Iscariot sometimes causes us to scratch our head. How could someone so close to Jesus possibly betray Him and receive the label “son of perdition.” Wouldn’t the acts, words, and nature of Jesus instill in …

  • Questions & Answers by , , ,

    Voddie Baucham, Michael Morales, R.C. Sproul and R.C. Sproul Jr. answer questions from conference attendees, covering topics including discipleship, pastoral ministry, doctrine and family, repentance, grace, hell, education and more. Note: Answers given during Questions and Answers sessions …

  • Questions & Answers by , ,

    Steven Lawson, John MacArthur, and R.C. Sproul answer questions about standing firm in the faith and other doctrinal issues. Video Outline 1:45 How do you various speakers stand firm together when you disagree about certain issues? 7:21 …

  • Radical Depravity (Part 1) by

    How often do we hear in our culture the adage, “He or she has a good heart”? This attribution of an innate, inherent goodness occurs frequently, and it demonstrates the general, common belief that mankind, despite his clear, unequivocal iniquity …

  • Radical Depravity (Part 2) by

    Understanding the true depth of man’s fallen nature can arouse a shudder, but sadness and fear should not remain the final response. On the contrary, properly understanding the depravity of man’s condition leads to a correct and exalted …

  • Roman Catholic View of Justification (Part 1) by

    Many members of the Protestant church today do not understand properly their origins and the nature of their predecessors “protest” against the Roman Catholic Church. When asked about the respective differences, they may respond with some stereotypical answers such as …

  • Roman Catholic View of Justification (Part 2) by

    Would it surprise you to learn that current Roman Catholic doctrine declares all Protestants accursed? Remarkably, if probed, most Protestants would respond in disbelief to this proposition. Yet, it holds true, and the Roman church maintains the same stance today …