The April issue of The Lutheran Witness focuses on the significance and the defense of Scripture’s account of the resurrection.
The apostles were sent by Christ to bear witness to the world. Their words still bear witness to Christ’s resurrection.
Download and read Luther’s letter about the deadly plague.
In The Screwtape Letters, C.S. Lewis helps us decipher many of the crafty ways the devil tries to tempt, mislead and deceive us.
Christ’s death paid the price for your sins so that even though you “patiently await” physical death, you wait with the hope of the resurrection.
The March issue of The Lutheran Witness explores the themes of fasting and temptation.
Jesus fasted for all of us as part of His obedience to the Law. But no doubt, He also fasted to keep His body, mind and spirit focused upon His Father and His mission.
Listening to sermons on Sunday morning often requires wrestling with my sinful flesh to focus on what the pastor is preaching. It’s not easy; it takes work.
Through hymns, the Gospel is carried to hearts and minds in music.
The February Lutheran Witness focuses on preaching and God’s Word, under the theme “Hearing and Believing.”
Belief can’t happen where the message has not been heard. And there can be no hearing of the message without a preacher.
Denominations in Christianity understand “grace” in a variety of ways. See how the Scripture-based understanding Lutherans have of grace compares with others.
As dark days become brighter, Epiphany delivers us the Jesus who Himself is the Light of the World.
The January issue of The Lutheran Witness explores the biblical and Lutheran definition of “grace.”
My salvation is as certain as Christ, because everything Christ did is mine! You see, it’s blasphemous to say, “Yes, I believe in Christ, but I don’t know if I’m really going to heaven.”
What exactly is the “priesthood of all believers”? And what does it mean for us?