Part 2 in a series on Wealth & Power
As we discussed last week, the exercise of private power is much different and more limited than public power. In spite of their riches, the wealthy are quite limited in how they can use force, which is what exacerbates [...]MORE →
Part 1 in a series on Faces of Faith and Work
Today marks the first installment of IFWE’s new series,“The Faces of Faith & Work.” The goal behind these installments is to explore what a Biblical doctrine of work looks like in concrete practice.
To that end, we seek [...]MORE →
As an evangelical Christian who has worked most of my vocational life in pro-life and pro-family causes, my venture into the economic arena here at the Institute for Faith, Work & Economics at first seemed like a different path.
However, it wasn’t long before I saw a common Biblical thread that undergirds both what evangelicals [...]MORE →
Part 2 in a series on Calling
Ed. Note: This post has been adapted from its original form. Read the full paper here.
Last week we began asking what is causing our culture’s crisis in calling. A central reason for this crisis is a failure to develop a [...]MORE →
Part 1 in a series on Wealth & Power
A common criticism of free markets and market-based economies is that they make the rich richer, at the expense of everyone else – especially the poorest among us.
Is this true? If it is, as Christians, what should we do about [...]MORE →
Cultural upheavals often occur in the most surprising contexts. Who expected that a clash between sexuality and religious liberty would be focused on a restaurant company mainly known for its chicken sandwiches?
- Al Mohler in an article for the CNN [...]MORE →
Part 4 in a series on A Biblical View of Economics
Editor’s Note: Today’s post is by Logan Gates, one of IFWE’s summer interns. Logan is a Fourth Year at the University of Virginia, where he is majoring in Political & Social Thought and Latin American Studies.
As [...]MORE →