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Unraveling the Chicken-and-Egg Puzzle Behind the ‘God Gap’ in Voting
« Reply #1128 on: January 08, 2019, 12:00:12 AM »

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Unraveling the Chicken-and-Egg Puzzle Behind the ‘God Gap’ in Voting

Do people choose their politics on the basis of their religion, or is it the other way around?


We live in an era of political divisions. There is the gender gap. There is the race gap. There is also the so-called “God gap.” Americans with no religion are more likely to be Democrat, and religious voters are more likely to be Republican. But new research suggests that the reason for the God gap may not be as simple as most people think.


In her book From Politics to the Pews, University of Pennsylvania professor Michele F. Margolis examines why the God gap exists. Typically, we imagine that this gap results from religious people finding a home, disproportionately, in the Republican Party, while more secular people do likewise with the Democratic Party. As Margolis explains it, however, the pattern sometimes runs in the opposite direction: People with fixed political beliefs sort themselves into religious categories, at least partly on the basis of those very beliefs. The story Margolis unpacks is complicated, but it also compelling, with implications for how we understand both religion and politics in America.


When Identities Form


The God gap is not about evangelicals or other conservative religious groups per se. Among Protestants, Catholics, and other groups, we see a political divide between those who are more religious and the “nones,” those who do not identify with any religion or do not practice a religion. In the 2018 midterms, voters who were “nones” gave Republicans only 28 percent of their votes. Voters who were part of a religion, on the other hand, split their votes 50-50 between the parties’ candidates.


This pattern reflects a long-standing divide in how people see themselves politically. Each presidential election year, the American National Election Study (ANES) conducts ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/feoi-4UDw7A/michele-margolis-politics-pews.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/85797.jpg?w=460
https://www.nbcnews.com/politics/2018-election/midterms
https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2019/january-web-only/michele-margolis-politics-pews.html
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The Audacity of Mary
« Reply #1129 on: January 09, 2019, 12:00:09 AM »
The Audacity of Mary

God chooses the unlikely yet obedient to be his image bearers.


As I spent time reflecting on Mary in the Gospel of Luke this advent, I was continually brought to tears in a way that I’ve never experienced. Her story is beautiful and bold. It reminds us of the uncomfortable reality that witness is embodied and done in community.


It is sacred, messy, painful, and confusing. Yet it is God’s way of birthing gospel dreams in and through each of us.


Ben Witherington III writes in Women and the Genesis of Christianity that:



 

…it is Elizabeth and Mary, not Zechariah and Joseph who are first to receive the message of Christ’s coming, who are praised and blessed by God’s angels, and who are first to sing and prophesy about the Christ child…perhaps they are also the first examples of the lowly being exalted as part of God’s plan of eschatological reversal that breaks into history with, in, and through the person of Jesus.



When Gabriel appears to Mary, he doesn’t begin by telling her what will happen. He tells her why. Why? You are highly favored. Mary is troubled by his words and asks, “What kind of a greeting is this?”


He tells her again, “Don’t be afraid, you have found favor with God.”


The angel speaks these words to Mary because she is seen as anything but favored in her culture. Mary is a peasant, an unmarried girl from an insignificant village. In Jewish culture, a woman pregnant outside of marriage faced the threat of being put to death at worst and being dishonored and disgraced at best.


Women today are fighting through the barriers to share Jesus as they ask the same question Mary asked—“Why? Why am I, or would I be highly favored by God? Why would God choose to use me in his plans as a single woman who ...

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https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/85791.jpg?w=460
https://www.christianitytoday.com/edstetzer/2019/january/audacity-of-mary-advent.html
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How to Defend the Gospels with Confidence
« Reply #1130 on: January 10, 2019, 12:00:18 AM »
How to Defend the Gospels with Confidence

Questions about their reliability deserve better than sheepish mumbling.


Last month, Harvard psychologist and atheist public intellectual Steven Pinker posted this provocative tweet: “As any Jew knows, there is controversy (to put it mildly) over whether Jesus was the messiah. But did he exist at all? A new book by R. G. Price argues, ‘Deciphering the Gospels Proves Jesus Never Existed.’”


This comment garnered well over a thousand likes and 600 shares. This, despite the fact that the book Pinker highlighted was self-published by someone without the relevant scholarly credentials. Its thesis is historically laughable. But the takeaway is one that even a highly educated atheist like Pinker will gladly swallow and propagate. Posts like this reinforce the popular idea that Jesus is a flimsy, semi-mythological character—wearing sandals for sure, but without any clear historical footprint.


We Christians know better. Or do we?


Stop the average Christian and ask if there is any historical evidence for the person on whom they have staked their life, and you will likely hear sheepish mumbling. Most of us wax apologetic when people ask about the evidence for Christ, but not in the right sense: Rather than offering reasons for our faith, we simply reveal our ignorance. All of which makes Can We Trust the Gospels?, a new book from Cambridge University Bible scholar Peter Williams, essential reading.


The Best Records


Williams begins by mining early non-Christian writings about Jesus and his followers: sources like the Roman historian Tacitus’s account of Christians being blamed for the Great Fire of Rome (A.D. 64); or Pliny the Younger’s correspondence with the Emperor Trajan, regarding how severely to persecute Christians; or the first-century Jewish historian Josephus’s ...

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https://twitter.com/sapinker/status/1066575494164865025?lang=en
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Re: Christian family - family and home topics
« Reply #1131 on: January 10, 2019, 01:58:48 PM »

CFamily

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Why Song of Solomon Is Key to the Great Commission
« Reply #1132 on: January 11, 2019, 12:00:11 AM »
Why Song of Solomon Is Key to the Great Commission

Working effectively for Christ requires intimacy with him.


When I first read Song of Solomon and began entering the world of intimacy with Jesus, I was shocked by the idea that he delights in me. The pursuer and wooer attributes of Jesus sounded very strange to my workaholic ears.


The ministry I was part of taught Jesus as our eternal bridegroom, but I never understood its significance to my relationship with him or my leadership. Instead, I fervently took hold of the identity of a laborer for Jesus, which over time caused me to see him solely as my director, employer, and supervisor. I was captivated by God’s mission—working for him more than 70 hours a week, sold out for revival, and committed to bearing as much fruit as possible for him. I was consumed with the labor and not investing much in my personal intimacy with Christ.


We Latinos understand hard work. We’re accustomed to working part-time, under the table, and multiple jobs at the same time to make ends meet for our families, pay our phone bills, and save a little money for if and when there’s a crisis. It’s our fathers, uncles, brothers, cousins, friends who will gather in groups outside of Home Depot or in parks waiting to get some work for the day or week. Our gente take healthy pride in our hard work, as do many others around the world laboring day in and day out.


Of course, there’s nothing wrong with working to support or better our family situations and certainly nothing wrong with working hard so that the gospel reaches more unreached people groups, subcultures, families, cities, and nations. But nonetheless, it’s dangerous when our identity becomes rooted in the labor itself. Finding balance—between kingdom work and intimacy with the king—is especially key for ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/8d5LuwkhdO0/song-of-solomon-great-commission-intimacy-with-christ-key.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/85828.jpg?w=460
https://www.christianitytoday.com/women/2019/january/song-of-solomon-great-commission-intimacy-with-christ-key.html
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Our 15 Most-Read Book Reviews of 2018
« Reply #1133 on: January 12, 2019, 12:00:12 AM »
Our 15 Most-Read Book Reviews of 2018

Mr. Rogers’s dangerous side, what we lose when hymnbooks disappear, and quitting the tug-of-war over Dietrich Bonhoeffer’s legacy.


Read our most-read book reviews of 2018, ranked in reverse order of which ones our online readers read most.

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/D0TvUhl8XPM/most-read-books.html
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Remembering Lamin Sanneh, the World’s Leading Expert on Christianity and Islam in Africa

Scholars explain how a convert “summoned from the margins” of The Gambia became a legend at Yale Divinity School for his curiosity, joy, and deep insights.


Lamin Sanneh, the Gambian scholar who shaped contemporary discourse around World Christianity and missions in Africa, died Sunday at age 76.


As Sanneh wrote in his autobiography, he was “summoned from the margins,” a convert from Islam to Christianity raised in the tiny West African nation.


Over his 30-year career at Yale Divinity School as well as stints at the University of London and two Pontifical Commissions, he brought World Christianity to the forefront, drawing a global network of scholars and friends around his scholarship in the fields of African history, abolitionism, and Christian-Muslim relations.


CT heard from some of these colleagues as they grieved Sanneh’s sudden passing. Their tributes appear below.



Andrew F. Walls, founder of the Centre for the Study of Christianity in the Non-Western World at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland:

All members of [the Yale-Edinburgh network of World Christianity scholars] will have learned with deep sorrow of the passing, while still at the height of his considerable powers, of Professor Lamin Sanneh. With the sorrow there is mingled thanksgiving for a scholarly life of immense value and significance, likely to be ongoing in its influence.


For those attending the Yale-Edinburgh conferences he was an ever-present figure, overseeing the Yale end of operations from our very first conference in 1992. In the academic concerns at the heart of the activities of both network and conferences, the historical study of Christian missions and of World Christianity, his influence has been immense; indeed, he is one of the architects of the discourse as we now know it.


As scholar he has added to the sum of our knowledge, transformed understanding with illuminating comparisons, ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/BVkBwuV4FZQ/lamin-sanneh-died-world-christianity-islam-africa-yale.html
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https://themediaproject.org/news/2019/1/7/dr-lamin-sanneh-legendary-figure-in-religious-thought-and-civil-rights-has-died-at-76
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https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2007/july/23.64.html?share=ubIy7ilN3qiwgIqFNYsb1h%2bI%2f%2f9Mkpof
https://divinity.yale.edu/news/professor-lamin-sanneh-1942-2019
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CT Women’s Top 10 Articles of 2018
« Reply #1135 on: January 14, 2019, 12:00:15 AM »
CT Women’s Top 10 Articles of 2018

Why being ‘spiritual’ is never enough, how Kate Bowler experienced Christ in her cancer, and 10 lessons from same-sex abuse inside the church.


Read CT Women’s most-read articles of 2018, ranked in order of which ones our online readers engaged most.

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/TUZwgtgiiV8/top-ten-most-read-articles-ct-women-2018.html
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https://www.christianitytoday.com/women/2019/january/top-ten-most-read-articles-ct-women-2018.html
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http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/christianitytoday/ctmag?d=bcOpcFrp8Mo
http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~4/TUZwgtgiiV8
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