A while back, we revamped the website and made it a community blog, a plurality of bloggers so-to-speak. In a sense, we went from being a local blog to being a transnational website. Part of this effort was a request for our readers to consider whether or not they had a desire to contribute to our website. That request still stands, and we’d always love to have new contributors. However, we know that writing is not everyone’s “bag.”
Around the same time that we became a plurality of bloggers website, several things occurred that made it impossible for us to continue the CredoCovenant Fellowship podcast in its (then) present form. Some of our podcast contributors had major events transpiring in their lives. I myself have since moved 3½ hours away. Recently, there have been some stirring in the underground. If the website is no longer local, why should the podcast be, assuming we’re even interested in relaunching the podcast?
Let’s assume for the moment that CredoCovenant were interested in relaunching the podcast. I’d be interested to find out how many of our readers have the talent and desire to be on said podcast. We would be using Google Hangouts, so there will be no geographic limitations. If you are curious about how you might participate, check out our Contribute Page and, assuming you meet our very loose qualifications, hit me up. I’d like to know what unique contributions you might be able to bring to a CredoCovenant Fellowship 2.0 podcast. Whether you’d be interested in contributing to the website or to a potential podcast, take a look at the qualifications on the Contribute page, and give us a shout!
“Modern Christians seem to marginalize the doctrine of Christian liberty. The subject is rarely discussed in any systematic theologies. Even practical books on Christian living often gloss over the topic. For some, the doctrine of Christian liberty is just not that important in relationship to other doctrines of the faith. For others, the doctrine of Christian liberty is too controversial. Consequently, many modern Christians fail to give this doctrine the attention it deserves.” – from Dr. Bob Gonzalez over at It Is Written, read more…
“Many of today’s young evangelicals have happily thrown off the legalistic fundamentalism of their childhood. They’ve come to a greater understanding of God’s abundant grace, and the gospel has liberated them from slavery to guilt and fear. That’s a very good thing. But I submit that recovering the gospel alone isn’t enough to keep legalism at bay. We need a renewed emphasis on the law of God or else legalism will inevitably reemerge. Specifically, we need a clear emphasis on (1) the law as a covenant, and (2) the law as a standard or rule.” – from Tom Hicks over at The Blog (Founders), read more…
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If you’re going to be in the Fort Worth area this weekend, come hang with us at the Ginger Man to celebrate The Confessing Baptist’s one year anniversary. Guys and gals are welcome. I even have it on good faith, ladies, that some of the “Confessing Baptist wives” will be there. It would also be a good opportunity to meet some of our CredoCovenant fellows (especially considering that about a third of us are Confessing Baptists). We look forward to seeing you there!
In this episode, Billy and JD sit down with Mike King and Richard Smith to discuss the historic case for creeds and confessions from Carl Trueman’s The Creedal Imperative. Featured songs by Josh White, Grady Spencer, and Red Mountain Church.