I have run across some really good podcasts, although I know there are plenty of others out there that are probably better. These are my favorite ones (in no particular order) that deal with politics, economics, and, of course, religious thought:
When you take a gander at the divorce stats, the abortion stats, the opioid crisis stats, the homeless stats, the violent crime stats, and so many other numbers that make your heart sink, it becomes so apparent that we live in a broken world.
In the opening part of this minor series, instruction played the major role in Solomon’s discussion of wisdom—along with understanding and knowledge.
For the past few years, whenever someone asks what my favorite book in the Bible is, I respond, “Ecclesiastes.” The picture King Solomon paints for man’s life is not always a beautiful one, but it is as accurate as it gets.
What God do you believe in? This question was posed, more or less, in a classic thriller I watched while writing Part II of this series. The 1949 movie was called “The Third Man,” which starred Orson Welles as the villain.
Good and evil. In the previous article, I believe I stated my case of what my concept of good and evil is not rather clearly. There are, I am certain, plenty of those who disagreed with my belief that God is the reason why morality not only exists, but is also objective.
Good and evil. I think it easier for me to discuss what my concept of good and evil is not, before approaching the subject of what my concept of good and evil is.
What I do worry about now is if those who had never considered the possibility of falling into such a fateful ideology would know when they had fallen into it.
This fiction reading is a piece I wrote towards the end of last year as part of a writing assignment in my writers group. Note: This is read in a rhyming pattern of four seven-line stanzas.
This is my last installment of “The Deprivation of Opportunity” series. The idea for this post came from a social media conversation regarding the initial post that got this series started: “The Frightening Accessibility of Poverty.”