Google Reader and all the other RSS readers that are out there. I keep up with several blogs, so rather than keep all the good stuff to myself, I will periodically post a list of links to the most intriguing articles I've been reading.
Just because I post a link doesn't mean that I endorse everything the author is saying--but for some reason the article intrigues me and I trust it will intrigue you. By no means am I being original in this idea. The best examples are Tim Challies' A La Carte, and Trevin Wax's Worth a Look. Both of those are posted daily. I will not attain such regularity--once or twice a week will be the best that I can hope for. I will try to not duplicate their excellent efforts and I will draw from both the "big names" and the lesser-known writers. With that being said, here are some links that are worth a Double-Take:
A Forgotten Text? Why is that, I wonder?
Carl Trueman reacts to the way the pendulum has swung from legalism to license in many Reformed circles and calls his readers to reexamine Ephesians 5:12.
9Marks eJournal: Don't Be Too Cool for Sunday School
For years, all of the really smart people have been telling the rest of us that Sunday School is "sooo last century." Ed Stetzer uses the occasion of the latest 9 Marks eJournal to aggregate several web articles that tell a different story. Excellent discussion material for those of us who love Sunday School.
Every person who has ever sat with a friend or family member and failed to share the Gospel because they were "uncomfortable" needs to read this post by Tim Challies.
Can She Ever Run Again?
With news today that Cooperative Program giving is 7% behind last year's pace, this is a very timely article by Micah Fries
With the current state of many local churches, some people are opting out of corporate worship altogether and "just" following Jesus. What does it mean to be "just" a follower of Jesus?
How to Stone People Without the Inconvenience of Picking Up Rocks
In the Southern Baptist circles in which I travel, church discipline is one of the least practiced and most misunderstood aspects of the local church. Byron Yawn makes a great argument that church discipline is a necessary part of what makes for a loving community.
Living in "Idiotville"
Cal Thomas talks about Daniel J. Flynn's book "Blue Collar Intellectuals"--a sad commentary on the state of the mind in America today.
Lane Corley sets zero as his most challenging numerical goal for 2012.