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The ending of the Gospel of Mark reminds us that Jesus is Lord even when we’re afraid and don’t know what’s going on.

Temptation affords an opportunity for you to embrace total dependence on God.

The King went to the cross to pay his children's tax debt—the insurmountable debt of sin—once and for all.

The difference between sympathy and empathy is moving toward “sharing in the fellowship of Jesus’ sufferings.”

It is Jesus, not faith, that works miracles. We must move our faith away from having faith and put it back in Jesus himself.

Jesus is the Gospel of the Kingdom of Heaven. To encounter Jesus is to encounter the Kingdom.

There comes a moment when we must cease to look at Jesus and begin to behold him.

In the cross we see the true glory of God. It is found in humility, vulnerability, yea, even its weakness.

Temptation affords an opportunity for you to embrace total dependence on God.

Our knowledge about Jesus must move to the level of knowing Jesus.

Jesus sets us up for a masterful confrontation when he asks us, "Who do you say that I am?"

Cynicism is soul cancer; it is the yeast of the Pharisees. And we must, to borrow the immortal phrase of Barney Fife to Andy Griffith, "Nip it in the bud."

What the world needs to see is a faith that can love them in the midst of their doubt, even if they never believe.

Jesus wants us to look into the face of what looks like oppressive scarcity and by faith say, “That is enough.”

We are saved because of God's divine work. We bring nothing to this but our need for his grace.

Temptation affords an opportunity for you to embrace total dependence on God.

Jesus is the Gospel of the Kingdom of Heaven. To encounter Jesus is to encounter the Kingdom.

Biblical faith is far more about an accurate understanding of who Jesus is than in what he can do for you.

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