Many people consider the ELCA a representative example of Lutheran doctrine and teaching. Do its teachings bear this out?
How can confessional Lutherans claim that we have the correct teaching of Christ over against so many others?
The October issue of The Lutheran Witness provides an overview of 12 Christian denominations.
Is Lutheran simply the flavor of Christianity that you prefer to put in your religious ice cream cone?
Knowledge of Greek and Hebrew adds color to the study of Scripture.
The teachings of the Christian faith are, in fact, quite clear. They are found in extremely clear, uncontested biblical texts.
The September issue of The Lutheran Witness celebrates the 500 year anniversary of Luther’s translation of the New Testament into German.
Over the course of 10 weeks during his 1522 exile, Luther translated the New Testament into German.
Editor’s note: In preparation for this article, you should read the four accounts of Christ’s Baptism: Matthew 3:13–17; Mark 1:9–11; Luke 3:21–22; John 1:29–34. Darkness and confusion are not in Holy Scripture. It is light to guide us (Psalm 119:105), not darkness to mislead us. It is truth to set us free (John 8:32), not
by Matthew C. Harrison Jesus made outlandish claims about Himself, none more outrageous than that He is God in the flesh: “I and the Father are one” (John 10:30). The religious leaders repeatedly charged Jesus with blasphemy because of this. Jesus invited divine worship of Himself (John 9:35–38). Thomas, praising Jesus from his knees, called
The August issue of The Lutheran Witness defends the truth and accuracy of Scripture’s inspired testimony, under the theme “Breathed Out by God.”
God’s Word is both inspired — breathed out by God — and it is inerrant — it does not contradict itself or contain error.