By For the Love | Listen | 1h 5m
Published in January of 2020

SUMMARY: Political divisiveness has saturated American political culture and unfortunately there is little distinction between how Christians and non-Christians engage in conversation. But, Christians are called to be nuanced and intentional in political discourse.

One way Christians can do that is by having dinner with people that do not share the same political opinion. Author Eugene Cho and podcaster Jen Hatmaker have an enriching conversation ranging from political identity to patriotism to how to practically get, and stay, involved, in politics. Part of a four part series that is worth exploring.

KEY QUOTE: “The danger of cultural Christianity is when we basically have our agenda and we pepper Jesus on top of it. The danger of it is that it doesn’t produce disciples of Christ. We’re producing cultural Christians that are more enamored of building up, propping up the kingdom of America.”

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…

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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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