By Voxology | Listen | 58m
Published in July of 2020

SUMMARY: Using the Sermon on the Mount as the base pastor and author Mike Erre makes the case that Christianity is a political entity. Note that there are two swear words in the podcast.

KEY QUOTE: “When people hear that Christianity is political they think that what that means is that Christianity is partisan. We’ve seen Christianity be political in the crusades, in the Constantine era of the Roman empire. And we’ve see Christianity be political in the 80’s around the abortion issue and around LGBTQ protections and rights. Everywhere we have seen Christianity be political, in that sense, it has been awful and anti-Christ in many ways. And so there is a very good skepticism about are we sure we want to say that. I want to say that Christianity isn’t partisan, but it is political.”

DID YOU KNOW? We have distilled the media we have curated into five guided learning paths to help you learn about politics — from a Christian perspective — in your preferred learning style.



More curated podcasts on politics:

PODCAST: Justin Giboney on being Pro-life and Pro-justice

Senior vice president at National Religious Broadcasters Daniel Darling and attorney and political strategist Justin Giboney knock it out of the park in what is one of the best 25-minute podcasts of all time. From the need for truth and love in politics to tribalism to human dignity to why institutions are important Giboney and Darling clearly articulate a distinct, unique vision for a Christian who is engaged in politics and pursuing justice.

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PODCAST: How we think about voting

In a helpful and practical conversation co-hosts Thabiti Anyabwile, Nick Rodriguez, and Ben Brophy discuss the criteria and priorities each of them use to vote on a candidate while acknowledging that whatever view they take is imperfect.

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PODCAST: Evangelicals and Politics

In an intriguing 56 minutes the Up First Podcast details the history of how evangelicals became synonymous with the Republican party – a history that has its roots in the 1800s with an Anglican minister named John Nelson Darby.

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