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In this Bible study style sermon, Jesus, a skilled debater whose techniques would fit right in with political debates today, reminds us of what the most important thing is even in contentious times.
In a world in need of healing, we can start with ourselves but our healing is intertwined in helping others be healed. God calls us to bring ourselves to Jesus for healing and to reach out to those on the margins, in grief, in pain, or with other needs, to bring them to Jesus for healing as well.
In the Old Testament story of Job, God responds to the perennial question – why do the good and faithful suffer? Perhaps it is not the response, but that God responds that is the answer.
When Jesus encounters the rich man yearning for eternal life, he sees a man whose wealth has blinded him to looking beyond himself. Jesus invites us to live another way.
Jesus’ teachings on divorce and remarriage can seem harsh. How do we hear Jesus’ intentions for our most significant relationships?
With the backdrop of the past week in Washington (Ford/Kavanaugh hearings), the story of Esther resonates in a myriad of ways and leaves us with the question – “for just such a time as this” what do we do?
We have faith struggles and life struggles. In the midst of all this, do we bring our hard questions to God or do we stay silent like the disciples? (Mark 9:30-37)
If taming the tongue is impossible like James says, why and how should we pay attention to our words?
Jesus encounters his own prejudice when confronted by a Syrophoenician woman and changes his behavior. What about us?
Jesus encourages us to examine what we carry in our hearts and to bring our hearts close to God and our neighbor. What is in your heart? Where is your heart? (Mark 7: 1-8, 14-15, 21-23)