Dr. York sits down with Michael Reeves (president, Union School of Theology in the UK) to discuss the Trinity, family, and the global state of Christianity.
The entire Old Testament is anticipating a perfect obedient son and servant king.
The kingdom of God is the interplay of the king’s power over the king’s people in the king’s place.
Pastors should not be sheepish or shy about talking about religious liberty, but should instead be bold in shaping the witness of those entrusted to their spiritual care.
Dr. York sits down with Trillia Newbell (author, Director of Community Outreach at the ERLC) to discuss training/equipping women & pursuing diversity in the Church.
Understanding the Bible as a unified redemptive story dramatically changes the way we approach it.
Every leader has to establish credibility. It can take years to develop, but can be lost in a moment.
By effectively sharing a vision for ministry, pastors can help their church serve Christ in all that they do.
Dr. York sits down with Dan Darling (VP for Communications at the ERLC) to discuss Gospel characters, writing, & preaching.
Self-promotion is out of place for servants of Christ, who often turned down opportunities for self-promotion for the sake of his mission.
Here is a collection of our most popular resources from the past year.
Every student of the Bible, particularly those who are charged with teaching it, should commit to reading it in a calendar year.
The good news links the Christmas story with Easter and shows how one is incomplete without the other.
Dr. York sits down with Christopher Ash (preacher, teacher, writer in residence at Tyndale House) to discuss writing, marriage, and advice for young pastors.
Don’t underestimate the impact your encouragement might have in someone’s life.
Dr. York sits down with his sons Michael and Seth York to discuss the joys and challenges of growing up as the children of a pastor.
Michael A.G. Haykin discusses his latest book “Being a Pastor: A Conversation with Andrew Fuller”
Asking about the minimal level of doctrinal knowledge a Christian must have is dangerous if one is trying to get out of believing the whole Bible. But if it is asked humbly, the answer is a sweet reminder that, as the old adage goes, the gospel is shallow enough for a child to wade in and deep enough for an adult to swim in.