• No One Knows Article by Robert Rothwell

    FROM TABLETALK | October 2015

    Is our doctrine of Christ big enough to accommodate a Jesus who is both truly God and truly man? Maybe that seems like an odd question in this context, but it gets to the heart of why many people have found Jesus’ statement in Matthew 24:36—“concerning that day and hour [of His return] no one knows, not even the angels of heaven, nor the Son, but the Father only”—to be a hard saying. Some have held a Christology that says Christ is truly God but not truly man. For them, this verse has been hard because it … View Resource

  • Truth Exchange: An Interview with Peter Jones Article by Peter Jones

    FROM TABLETALK | November 2014 | John 7

    Tabletalk: What is the mission of truthXchange, and how did it begin? Peter Jones: On February 9, 2014, I watched the Grammys’ tribute to an event that occurred fifty years ago, when the Beatles appeared on The Ed Sullivan Show. It was nostalgic for me because it showed John Lennon at Quarry Bank High School in Liverpool, England, where we were close friends for five years. That same year, I came to the States for the first time. I thought I had died and gone to heaven. The culture was so religiously “Christian,” and, as a bonus, I met a … View Resource

  • The Anchor of Theology Article by Janet Mefferd

    FROM TABLETALK | September 2013

    Why aren’t Christian women interested in theology?” I often hear that question (usually from men), and I’m never sure how to answer. That’s likely because I can’t relate to the premise that Christian women aren’t interested in theology—the study of God. This wasn’t always true of me. If I’d heard that question when I was a college student, I probably would have answered, “Theology is for pastors. The most important thing is to have a relationship with Jesus Christ.” I had a lot to learn. At the time, my thinking about Christianity was … View Resource

  • A Supernatural Faith Article by R.C. Sproul

    FROM TABLETALK | July 2007

    The God hypothesis is no longer necessary to explain the origin of the universe or the development of human life.” This assertion was at the very heart of the movement that took place in the eighteenth century that we call the Enlightenment or the Aufklärung. This movement spread from Germany to France and then to England. The French Encyclopedists (writers of an encyclopedia during the eighteenth century that promoted secular humanism) were militant in their denial of the need for the existence of God. His existence was seen as no longer necessary because He had been supplanted by the … View Resource