The Slow Death of the University | The Chronicle of Higher Education
ome of this is rather quaint but there are good points in it. “As professors are transformed into managers, so students are converted into consumers.”

Key Works by Abraham Kuyper Available in English for the First Time | LogosTalk
Just for Logos users, unfortunately.

Activism, Apathy, or Affliction? | Gentle Reformation
ow should Christians respond to anti-Christian legislation? James Faris’s answer: “Those in leadership should give serious consideration to leading God’s people to the throne of grace in days of fasting and prayer.”

19 Turning Points in the History of Philosophy and Theology | TGC
Such a helpful teaching aid.

Pastoral PTSD | For The Church
“My church became a street-fight and I wasn’t ready. As if it weren’t bad enough that people left by the dozens and the church finances went cliff diving in shallow water, the personal attacks were jarring.”

Liberal Churches Most Discriminatory | Secular Right
“Mainline Protestant churches—who generally embrace liberal, egalitarian attitudes toward race relations—actually demonstrated the most discriminatory behavior.”

New Book

J. I. Packer: An Evangelical Life by Leland Ryken. The subject and the author make a wonderful combination.

Kindle Books

Theology of the Reformers by Timothy George $2.99

The Five Points of Calvinism: A Study Guide by Edwin Palmer $0.99

Love the Home You Have by Melissa Michaels $2.99. “This is your invitation to fall in love with the home you have and embrace the gifts of life, people, and blessings right where you are”

And one for the men :)

The Savior Generals: How Five Great Commanders Saved Wars That Were Lost – From Ancient Greece to Iraq by Victor Davis Hanson $1.99

And here’s a classic.

The War of Art by Steven Pressfield $1.99 (almost 2,000 reviews on Amazon)


From Guillain Barry Syndrome to Happy Ever After

What an incredibly inspiring story. The music is a bit intrusive but you can turn it down and still get the story. I noticed there’s a book version of the story too: Happily Ever After: My Journey with Guillain-Barré Syndrome and How I Got My Life Back.

At the age of 26, less than 3 weeks after giving birth to her first child, Holly was diagnosed with a rare autoimmune disorder, called Guillain-Barre syndrome. It started with a pain in her neck and a weakness in her legs, and within 12 hours, she could no longer walk anymore. Within 72 hours, she was completely paralyzed and could no longer breathe on her own anymore. But watch this for the happiest of endings.