John Piper: The right to vote in America is not a binding duty (without regard to other factors) for Christians in every election.
Shane Vander Hart: A recent commercial addressing the election has said that Christians are “called to choose even when our choices are hard.” Is this true?
Can Christian voters focus on the state of affairs likely to come to pass with candidates rather than on the merits of their character or proposals?
Albert Mohler of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary and Russell Moore of the Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission explain why they are Never Trump.
Shane Vander Hart: Christians should pray, dig into God’s word and vote their conscience and encourage their brothers & sisters in Christ to do the same.
Adam Graham: Christian leaders endorsing Donald Trump will be making a horrendous mistake. They should instead encourage Christians to vote their conscience.
Shedlock: As as far as politics is concerned, sinners are simply acting according to their nature. We seem baffled that candidates lie, but they all do.
Holly Williams: I won’t vote for Donald Trump and I won’t vote for Hillary Clinton. I understand what’s at stake, and it’s not just the next 4 to 8 years.
Adam Graham debunks the idea put forward by Donald Trump supporters that since God is in control #NeverTrump voters are opposing God by opposing Trump.
Adam Graham: Scripture lays out basic requirements for the character of political leaders in detail, and both Trump and Clinton fall short of it.
Brian Myers: And while I do indeed think political matters are important, charity among brethren is more important.
I’ve been having on Facebook some discussions regarding a Christian’s responsibility in the polling booth, in particular, when the choices on the ballot are not appealing. I’ve seen a range of complete pragmatism to just rubber stamp a party to people who say if you don’t vote for a particular candidate (in the primary) or […]