Part 3 in a series on Is Your Work Useless?
There might be a Christian way to write a play, but is there a Christian way to land a plane?
In other words, is there a “Christian way” to carry out all work?
Part 2 in a series on Is Your Work Useless?
Should you stay in a job you hate?
It’s a question we often get asked here at IFWE. In fact, it was a question that came up during one of our recent webinars on faith and work. [...]MORE →
Part 1 in a series on Is Your Work Useless?
Tim Keller, Pastor of Redeemer Presbyterian Church in Manhattan, is an influential thought leader in the faith and work movement. The message he’d like Christians to embrace is that all work is [...]MORE →
Part 8 in a series on Markets & Morality
Those who want to get rich fall into temptation and a trap and into many foolish and harmful desires that plunge people into ruin and destruction. For the love of money is a root of all kinds of evil. Some people, eager [...]MORE →
The Wall Street Journal recently published an article about high school students in Citronelle, Alabama using the Wi-Fi at McDonald’s restaurants because they did not have internet connectivity at home. It’s a real story of low income families creatively making ends meet for the sake of their children’s education.
Stewardship is a big topic in churches and other Christian circles. Understanding economics can help us practice better stewardship, but exactly how can we use concepts like trade and “comparative advantage” to become better stewards?
How Does Trade Make Us Better Stewards?
None of us is able to produce all [...]MORE →
One of my colleagues recently attended a global missions conference, where a common question was posed to a panel of Christian entrepreneurs: “How many people came to Christ as a result of your business?”
This question is not new. In his essay Learning In Wartime, C.S. Lewis [...]MORE →
Part 15 in a series on Biblical Foundations of Economic Principles
There is only one difference between a bad economist and a good one: the bad economist confines himself to the visible effect; the good economist takes into account both the effect that can be seen and those [...]MORE →