One Big Idea

antoine-2Antoine is an artist and a really good one.  I had traveled to Montreal last weekend to be with him and the local CLC team and was invited to dinner at his home.  As he invited me in, I immediately noticed how beautifully decorated his house was and that someone had clearly taken a lot of time choosing the artwork that adorned the walls.  What I didn’t expect was that he had created every piece himself.  Starting as a fine art student in university he had begun a lifelong passion of creating paintings, calligraphy and other objects that could have easily been in a museum.  Culture matters to Antoine and changing the culture for the better matters a lot.

Providing evangelical Christian literature in Quebec is a challenging proposition at the best of times.  There is a very small evangelical population, there are far fewer Christian books available in the French language and those that are available cost much more than the same books in English.  Despite this, an intrepid group of publishers, wholesale distributors and Christian bookstores has been making these resources available for many years.  Church leaders depend on these resources and every effort has been made to get more books into Quebec and at cheaper prices.  This band of brave leaders met this past May to talk about working together, about impacting their culture and being a part of a move of God in Canada.

Following that important meeting, which Antoine had hosted, he decided to poll the attendees for ideas.  Surely someone would come up with something that would provide the breakthrough they had been praying for.  Surprisingly, there was not even one idea – not one.  Antoine knew he had a problem as the group was going to reconvene this October to discuss what to do next and no one had suggested anything.  With that reality in his heart, he spent time praying, thinking, researching and getting alone with God during the summer and God answered his prayers.  It was a big idea and one that would not happen easily.

As Antoine considered his context in Quebec, he came across two important facts.  The evangelical Christian population may have been small but it was not declining.  In fact, some churches were growing and new people were coming to faith.  Immigrants from many other nations who were already evangelical believers continued to come to big cities like Montreal on a regular basis.   At the same time Christian book sales had been declining and this was true for all the publishers, distributors and bookstores.  While that might have been explained away by internet sales competition in other countries, most of these French Christian books had never been made available on Amazon or any other major internet reseller.  The clear conclusion was that Christians were reading less.  After talking with many other Christian leaders about this, Antoine had this conclusion confirmed time and time again.

So what had changed.  The culture had.  Over and over, Antoine heard the same thing when he brought up this concern.  People were far too busy surfing the internet, watching movies and being distracted by digital options to consider the possibility of picking up a book.  In addition, the commitment to daily devotional time alone with God had eroded tremendously in the face of so many other ways to spend time.  A way of life, a Christian discipline and the joy of reading a great book was alluding an entire generation and it was having a huge impact in the church.  Pastors could no longer presume that the average congregant had ever read the books they were quoting from or even heard of the author at all.  Something really big had changed.

Clearly understanding the problem he was facing, Antoine decided to tackle it head on and came up with one big idea to present to the gathering in October.   What would it look like if every Christian committed to reading one hour a day?  What would it look like if an entire church committed to doing this together?  What would happen if reading became normal again and people started discussing the books they were reading as their lives were being impacted by the content?  What could God do with a small band of believers that were committed to changing the culture one book at a time? Maybe, just maybe, a movement would get started that would have an impact far wider than just the evangelical Christian church.

As Antoine presented this idea to the group, people got excited.  They leaned in and asked questions and then they did something even more important.  They volunteered to help.  Antoine asked for a show of hands of those willing to form the steering committee to get this idea off the ground.  Immediately a number of hands shot up and people began discussing what it might look like if this idea really took off.  I couldn’t help but think of Antoine the artist painting a different picture of the future for those in the room.  Just because the culture is moving in a particular direction, it does not mean that we have to go along for the ride.  He was seeing the mind as a canvas and books as a way to create beauty in a barren and desolate landscape.  What a reason for hope, excitement and common purpose.  I look forward to seeing this dream become a reality as this newly formed team begins to work together and creates a new culture of reading and reflection in the years to come.


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The Death of a Saint

img_2436On Monday, a saint died.  Not a Catholic priest or nun, just an ordinary person named Isaac who lived an extraordinary life.  After a long bout with cancer, Isaac Dweh, affectionately known as “Brother Isaac”, went home to be with his heavenly father.  What a family reunion they must have had.

It was a warm day in 2008 when I first met him.  I had traveled to Liberia on my first trip to Africa and had been looking forward to that day for some time.  I was finally going to get to meet two of my spiritual heroes.  Ironically they were both named Isaac.  Little did I know how much one of these men would affect my life.

CLC had established a Christian bookstore in this war torn country in 1947 and it had operated all the way up to 1996 when it had to close because of the fighting.   On the day that we had to finally close, Brother Isaac was the last to leave the store.  Unfortunately, in his desire to make sure everything was properly taken care of in the store, he left too late.  The rebels that were attacking Monrovia had now entered the city limits and set up road blocks.  No one could get by without their permission.  Isaac’s family lived on the other side of the checkpoint and he now had to wait in line to see if he could get through.

As he approached the front of the line, one of the rebel soldiers noticed the bookstore bag he had in his hands and signaled for him to step forward.  Isaac did not know if he was being singled out to be arrested, tortured or worse.  The young man looked at the bag, saw the CLC logo and asked if that was where Isaac worked.  Everything rested on his answer to that question.  Keen to tell the truth, Isaac said yes.  The soldier gave him a knowing look and waved him on through.  Somehow that bag saved his life.

I learned that story and many others from Isaac himself as we traveled together and he showed me what the capital city looked like now as it was beginning to recover from the war.  It didn’t take long for me to understand that this man was one of God’s special people.  As we were driving around Monrovia, Isaac mentioned that he needed to stop by the post office.  I casually asked if this was where CLC would have gotten its mail in the past and he replied that this was why he had to stop.  This did not make much sense to me since the ministry had been closed for so long until he explained that he had been checking the “CLC” mail for the last twelve years just in case someone was trying to get in touch with the ministry.  Not only that, he had paid the fee to keep this box for every one of these years.  What a man of faith.

In 2012, we re-opened the CLC bookstore again and not surprisingly, Brother Isaac wanted to be a part of the new team.  He diligently worked with the store manager, James Cooper, to get the store open and to serve our customers who were delighted to learn that CLC was back and that Brother Isaac was too.  In both 2014 and 2016, I was privileged to help host a pastor’s training conference for hundreds of local pastors from Monrovia and some of the interior cities as well.  At each of these events, Brother Isaac was in charge of the huge book table and was always surrounded by people asking questions about the books.  He loved to serve and people could tell.

One day during the first conference I noticed that some other people were helping him serve at the book table.  I asked who they were and he introduced me to his wife and son who were volunteering their time.  Ministry was a family business for the Dwehs.  Even though he and his wife were no longer young people and their resources were meager, their family continued to expand as they offered help and support to extended family members including an infant who had just been born.

One of CLC’s core values is sacrifice and Brother Isaac lived this out on a daily basis.  Despite his failing health this year, he came into the bookstore on many occasions to serve as best he could.  I saw him in March and was amazed at his resilience in spite of the pain.  He never seemed to stop smiling.  What a big smile God must have had when he welcomed Isaac home to his eternal rest.dave-and-isaac


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A Fresh Move of God

wind-of-changeI can still remember the scene even though I was a little boy.  It was Sunday afternoon and a bunch of long haired young people were gathering on the lawn outside of one of the main buildings on our campus.  CLC had generously agreed to let these folks play guitar, sing and worship the Lord in their unique style right on our property.  Even more interesting one of our team members was helping to co-host these events.  As a small child, I couldn’t help wondering who these people were that looked so different than me and my parents and I remember asking my mom who they were.  She said, “They are Jesus People and they love the Lord too”.  Little did I know that I would come to embrace their music as my own in the years to come.

Every generation needs a revival and for those just a little older than me, the foment of the 1960’s and 1970’s resulted in a major move of God.  This “Jesus People” movement was catalytic in the lives of thousands of young people in America and around the world.  Hippies were coming to faith in huge numbers and changing the church as they did.  Many conservative churches were not so welcoming of these long haired youths with their desire to play loud music and worship in new ways.  Despite this, the evangelical church did adapt, and new churches were formed like the Calvary Chapel churches that embraced these new converts.  When God moves like this, new methods of doing church are often the result.

For my parents’ generation, the Billy Graham Crusades were at the heart of what God was doing in America.  A fresh move of God began in tent meetings in California with this tall southern preacher and began to impact the entire country as hundreds of thousands gathered in stadiums to hear the gospel message.  Many older Christians today can point to that pivotal moment when they responded to the call of God and went forward at a crusade.  Often these new converts became new members of local churches and these churches began growing in significant numbers.  They did not look like the churches of the past any many emphasized a return to preaching the gospel and using robust choruses and hymns to draw people in.

Interesting, Christian literature has always played a crucial part in the revivals.  During the Jesus People movement, books like “The Late Great Planet Earth” created an urgency to respond to the gospel message and Francis Schaeffer’s “The God Who is There” provided the intellectual underpinning for many skeptical young people.  Carl Henry’s “The Uneasy Conscience of Modern Fundamentalism” was a foundational spark for Billy Graham and his team.  Henry even became the first editor of Christianity Today Magazine that Billy Graham founded.  God used the powerful words in these books and many others to create an awareness of need and to draw people to himself.

It has been a long time since anything approximating a revival has happened in America.  The closest thing might be the Promise Keeper’s movement in the 1990’s that gathered thousands of men together in stadiums across the country.  Sadly, that movement faded and nothing on that scale has ever happened again.  In the years since, we have seen the rise of the mega church, the multi-site church and the splintering of the evangelical church into many “tribes” and factions.  It is almost hard to identify the center of evangelicalism anymore as the writers and editors at Christianity Today can attest.

We desperately need a new move of God.  We are a forgetful people and each generation needs their own experience of His power and presence.  Most researchers will point out the precursor to revival is almost always prayer and repentance.  If ever there was a time that we need to get on our knees again, it is now.  I am praying that God will empower a new generation of writers, speakers and influencers to present the good news in a way that is compelling to millennials and those coming after.  Only a fresh experience of our awesome God will change the trajectory of this nation and those leaving the church in such large numbers as they become adults.  Come Holy Spirit Come!


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Our Gideon Moment

winepressThe leaves crackled under my feet.  I was walking through the backyard today and couldn’t believe my eyes.  It is only the first weekend of the fall and leaves were already beckoning to be raked.  This was especially surprising given the hot summer we endured which seemed to linger farther into September than I can remember in recent years.  The telltale signs of the coming autumn were there if I had paid a little more attention.  The days are shortening as the sunset comes earlier each day and some of the mornings this past week had that cool tinge that lets you know the seasons are changing.

As a child, I loved the seasons.  Growing up as a missionary kid in the West Indies, we had only two seasons – rainy and dry.  Coming home to the USA every few years, I longed to see the leaves change color, to watch the flowers come out again and yes, even to experience the snow (as long as it did not last too long).  There is something mysterious and sacred in changes that take place.  We don’t know exactly what day or hour it will happen, but we know without fail that it will happen.  While everything else around us may seem to change, this pattern remains the same.

This past week, I got to meet some of my favorite people again – Christian booksellers.  We gathered together like one big family and shared our stories.  As I listened I heard the sound of the seasons.  Some folks are at the end of autumn looking at a bleak winter ahead, not knowing if they can make it to the spring one more time.  Many are at the end of the summer, having experienced a drought of customers and wondering if they will have much to harvest this year.  Some are in the midst of winter with storms buffeting them on every side and praying for relief.  A handful are planting seeds, watering plants and watching the flowers bloom.

As we talked, I could not help but be reminded of Gideon who thought he was in the worst possible season of his life.  He was so afraid of his enemies that when the angel of the Lord arrived, he was at the bottom of a wine-press threshing wheat so that the Midianites would not find him.  Even when he realized that God was is on his side, he had doubts and put Him to the test.  Then God does the unexpected, he used this fearful, doubting man to change the fate of Israel.  Not only that, he does it in the most surprising way, winnowing down the number of men Gideon is allowed to use in the battle until only God could get the glory for the victory that that was won.

Much like Gideon, I and my family of Christian booksellers face some pretty fierce enemies.  The forces aligned against us do look like giants, Amazons if you will.  Our arch enemy, Satan, has convinced some of us that our time has passed, the culture is against us and we are no longer relevant.  In many ways it is our Gideon moment.  How will we respond?  Just like the twelve spies that went into “the promised land”, we have a report to give. What will we say?

The irony of the Gideon story and the twelve spies as well is that they were not wrong about the enemy.  In Gideon’s day, the Midianites had pillaged the people of Israel over and over again.  No wonder he was fearful.  The people that occupied the promised land were huge and had strong, well defended cities.  What both Gideon and the ten spies (with the bad report) got wrong was their understanding of the God they served.  He was so much bigger than their enemies and He was ready to do battle.

I don’t know what season we are in as Christian booksellers because the signs are confusing.  What I do know is this, the same God who helped my grandfather see the possibility for expanding a literature ministry in the midst of World War II is the same God that I serve today.  He is ready to do battle and I need to be prepared to worship and give Him the glory.


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Profile of a Servant Evangelist

rudyIt was 6AM and the lights were already on.  At the end of long week of meetings, Rudy had agreed to get up and be sure that breakfast was ready for anyone who had an early flight that day.  Our CLC leaders from around the world had gathered in Fort Washington for important meetings this past week.  No one had really thought about breakfast on the last morning when all the meetings were done and people had to leave early to catch flights to the other side of the globe.  Nobody that is except Rudy.  Without complaint he simply did what he had been doing for a long time – serving without complaint.

Spending time with Rudy is to watch a servant evangelist at work.  I met Rudy a year ago in Thailand when we worked at a missions conference together and served at a huge book table.  During our down time, we got to walk through the night market of Chiang Mai and I watched Rudy come alive.  People were gathered in huge groups to shop, eat and have fun.  Somehow, Rudy could look through the masses and see people as the individuals they were.  He was forever stopping to get into conversation and learning about the people themselves.  At one particular moment, he stopped to talk with a man who made musical instruments.  After a brief conversation, our group was ready to move one, but Rudy wanted to linger.  Even as Rudy ran to catch up with us, he realized he needed to say one more thing to this man and leave a gospel tract with him.  He just couldn’t help himself.

A few weeks ago, my pastor was preaching from the book of Isaiah and shared this quote from C.H. Spurgeon, the “Prince of Preachers” who lived in England from 1834 to 1892.   This is what he said about the urgency of evangelism,

“If sinners will be damned, at least let them leap to Hell over our bodies. And if they will perish, let them perish with our arms about their knees, imploring them to stay. If Hell must be filled, at least let it be filled in the teeth of our exertions, and let not one go there unwarned and unprayed for.”

Watching Rudy at work was like watching a professional football player diving for the knees of everyone with whom he interacted.  No one who served him a meal, cleaned his table or took his credit card was safe.

Rudy Kujier is a Dutchman with a heart for the world.  Born and raised in the Netherlands, he spent nearly seventeen years working for CLC in Spain.  During that time, his passion for evangelism was a core part of his ministry and affected everything he did.  Following that time, he spent the next decade as a chaplain in the Rotterdam shipyards working with a Christian ministry to share the love of Christ with sailors from all over the world.  Who knows how many people that we will meet one day in heaven because of Rudy’s exertions.

This week, our ministry appointed Rudy as our Global Mobilizer.  In this role he will be heavily involved in recruiting, fund raising and of course – evangelism.  His urgency to win the lost is infectious and yet his approach is not obnoxious.  In a world that is wary of anything that looks like proselytizing and treats the word “conversion” like a dirty word, Rudy is a breath of fresh air.  His approach is just like Jesus – empathetic, loving and persistent.  As I think about the future, I can’t wait to see this humble servant evangelist recruit, train and inspire a new generation of literature evangelists.

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Learning to Say No

bro-just-say-noI am not quite sure when it happened.  Maybe it was the unexpected stomach pain that required a heavy treatment of antibiotics or maybe it was the look in someone’s eyes.   In any case, something was not right.  For too long I had been ignoring the signs that my body and other people were giving me.  If I didn’t slow down, make some changes in my life and begin to approach my work in a different way, I was going to be in big trouble.  Then I read her book.

Shauna Niequist, recently wrote a new book entitled, Present over Perfect and I just finished reading it from cover to cover.  While I approach my faith journey from a different theological perspective, I thought she had many helpful things to say.  One particular insight from her chapter called “Good Fruit” really stood out and here is what she had to say, “You don’t have to sacrifice your spirit, your joy, your soul, your family, your marriage on the altar of ministry.  Just because you have the capacity to do something doesn’t mean you have to do it.”  For driven leaders like myself, that sentiment is a lot easier said than done.

Saying no is something that we are taught from childhood to avoid.  As children, our parents trained us to be obedient and that meant saying yes to whatever we were asked to do.  As we got older, the implicit expectation from everyone around us says that if you want to get ahead, to build friendships, to be liked, you have to say yes.  In the church this is so deeply ingrained that saying no to a potential opportunity to serve as a volunteer can be seen as ungodly and maybe even unbiblical.  If your identity is tied to being liked and appreciated, this can become vicious cycle of saying yes and then finding yourself unable to meet the commitment or having to “plow through”, “gut it out” or similarly “killing yourself” to get something done.

I wish could say that I have discovered all the answers this huge problem, but truthfully I am still unpacking how big the problem really is. In Niequist’s book she goes on to make the devastating statement that “Your calling is not defined by the fruit it provides to the kingdom.  Your family and your very self are included in the kingdom you wish to serve, and if they are not thriving, the whole of your ministry is not thriving.”  In a year when I have said yes to more and more ministry responsibility and leadership, this was really hard to read.

One thing I do know, I have to own this problem and that is why I am writing about it.  I can no longer hide it in a corner and pretend that it does not exist. I must be willing to see the body language other people are giving me, listen to their concerns and be willing to be vulnerable enough to admit that I need help.  Even writing those last few word was not easy.   Someone recently told me that self-care and selfishness are not the same thing.  One is vital to our very survival and the other is a tool of Satan.  As a committed Christian, I think I have often conflated them as one and the same.

Going forward, I am actually looking forward to making some changes, I just don’t know what they will be.  Stay tuned for updates about this leap of faith as I spend more time listening, reading and praying.  Feel free to add your own comments about your struggle with this issue and what God had been teaching you.  I need to hear what you have to say.

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Ten Great New Books for the Fall

UnashamedUnashamed by Christine Caine

I first heard Christine Caine speak several years ago and was deeply impacted by her passion and purpose in life.  She is a founder of The A21 Campaign, and leads one of the largest non-profit organizations in the world dedicated to rescuing victims of human trafficking in twelve countries. In Unashamed, Christine reveals the often-hidden consequences of shame—in her own life and the lives of so many Christian women—and invites you to join her in moving from a shame-filled to a shame-free life. In her passionate and candid style, she leads you into God’s Word where you will see for yourself how to believe that God is bigger than your mistakes, your inadequacies, your past, and your limitations. He is not only more powerful than anything you’ve done but also stronger thPresent over Perfectan anything ever done to you.

Present over Perfect by Shauna Niequist

I first heard about this book at the Global Leadership Summit and knew I had to read it.  Being a driven person with a very busy schedule, I could relate to what Shauna had gone through.  Here is part of what she had to say. “A few years ago, I found myself exhausted and isolated, my soul and body sick. I was tired of being tired, burned out on busy. And, it seemed almost everyone I talked with was in the same boat: longing for connection, meaning, depth, but settling for busy.” In the last few years, her life has changed and she has learned a way to live, marked by grace, love, rest, and play.   In this book, Shauna offers an honest account of what led her to begin this journey, and a compelling vision for an entirely new way to live: soaked in grace, rest, silence, simplicity, prayer, and connection with the people that matter most to us.

uninvitedUninvited by Lysa TerKeurst

Nobody likes to be rejected, the last one to be chosen for a team or the person left off the invite list. In Uninvited, Lysa shares her own deeply personal experiences of rejection–from the perceived judgment of the perfectly toned woman one elliptical over to the incredibly painful childhood abandonment by her father. She leans in to honestly examine the roots of rejection, as well as rejection’s ability to poison relationships from the inside out, including our relationship with God. Uninvited reminds us we are destined for a love that can never be diminished, tarnished, shaken, or taken–a love that does not reject or uninvite.

Without Rival by Lisa BevereWithout Rival

Lisa and her husband, John, are bestselling authors and the founders of Messenger International.  In this new book she deals with the reality that there is a reason we look at others as rivals and limit ourselves to comparison and competition. We have an enemy assaulting our mind, will, and emotions in the hope that we’ll turn on ourselves and each other. It is one of his greatest tactics and it creates a cycle that isolates us from intimate connections, creates confusion about our identity, and limits our purpose.  In Without Rival, Lisa Bevere shares how a revelation of God’s love breaks these limits. As a pretty competitive person myself, I need this book.

The Broken WayThe Broken Way by Ann Voskamp

Ann Voskamp is the author of the groundbreaking book, One Thousand Gifts, that went on to become a New York Times Best Seller.  In this new book Voskamp sits at the edge of her life and all of her own unspoken brokenness and asks: What if you really want to live abundantly before it’s too late? She says “This book is for the lovers and the sufferers. For those whose hopes and dreams and love grew so large it broke their willing hearts. You could be one of the Beloved who is broken — and still lets yourself be loved.  You could be one of them, one who believes freedom can be found not only beyond the fear and pain, but actually within it. You could discover and trust this broken way — the way to not be afraid of broken things.”Making Sense of God

Making Sense of God by Tim Keller

Keller’s The Reason for God was one of the best books that I have read.  At his church he broke new ground by making space and time for skeptics.  In this companion book he recognizes that our society places such faith in empirical reason, historical progress, and heartfelt emotion that it’s easy to wonder: Why should anyone believe in Christianity? What role can faith and religion play in our modern lives? In response Keller invites skeptics to consider that Christianity is more relevant now than ever. As human beings, we cannot live without meaning, satisfaction, freedom, identity, justice, and hope. Christianity provides us with unsurpassed resources to meet these needs. Written for both the ardent believer and the skeptic, Making Sense of God shines a light on the profound value and importance of Christianity in our lives.

befriendBefriend by Scott Sauls

For a lot of people, especially men, real friendship often seems too risky.  Suspicious of others and insecure about ourselves, we can retreat into the safety of our small, self-made worlds. Now more than ever, it’s easy to avoid people with whom we disagree or whose life experiences don’t mirror our own. Safe among like-minded peers and digital “friends,” we really don’t have to engage with those who can challenge and enhance our limited perspectives. Tragically, even the church can become a place that minimizes diversity and reinforces isolation. Scott Sauls, senior pastor of Christ Presbyterian Church in Nashville, Tennessee and author of Jesus Outside the Lines takes the reader through twenty-one meditations to inspire actively pursuing God’s love through expanding your circle of friends. Real friendship is costly. Love does make us vulnerable. But without risk, our lives will remain impoverished.The Day the Revolution Began

The Day the Revolution Began by N.T. Wright

The renowned scholar, Anglican bishop, and bestselling author widely considered to be the heir to C. S. Lewis contemplates the central event at the heart of the Christian faith—Jesus’ crucifixion—arguing that the Protestant Reformation did not go far enough in transforming our understanding of its meaning. In The Day the Revolution Began, N. T. Wright once again challenges commonly held Christian beliefs as he did in his acclaimed Surprised by Hope. Demonstrating the rigorous intellect and breathtaking knowledge that have long defined his work, Wright argues that Jesus’ death on the cross was not only to absolve us of our sins; it was actually the beginning of a revolution commissioning the Christian faithful to a new vocation—a royal priesthood responsible for restoring and reconciling all of God’s creation.

No One but GodNo One But God by Nebeel Qureshi

Having shared his journey of faith in the New York Times bestselling Seeking Allah, Finding Jesus, Nabeel Qureshi now examines Islam and Christianity in detail, exploring areas of crucial conflict and unpacking the relevant evidence. In this highly anticipated follow-up book, Nabeel reveals what he discovered in the decade following his conversion, providing a thorough and careful comparison of the evidence for Islam and Christianity–evidence that wrenched his heart and transformed his life.  In Seeking Allah, Finding Jesus, Nabeel Qureshi recounted his dramatic journey, describing his departure from Islam and his decision to follow Christ. In the years that followed, he realized that the world’s two largest religions are far more different than they initially appeared.

Good and Angry Good and Angry by David Powlison

Anger is one of those strange emotions.  We are supposed to “be angry at sin but not hate the sinner”.  Far too often I find myself getting pretty angry at the sinner too.   This new book from the Executive Director of CCEF (the Christian Counseling and Education Foundation), David Powlison, contends that anger is more than a problem to solve.  Powlison reminds us that God gets angry too. He sees things in this world that aren’t right and he wants justice too. But God’s anger doesn’t devolve into manipulation or trying to control others to get his own way. Instead his anger is good and redemptive. He is both our model for change and our power to change


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