ON THIS EPISODE
It’s always easy to call for unity when your team is the one that’s won. It’s much harder to have a spirit of unity when you feel like you’re the person who isn’t being listened to and whose ideas aren’t being valued.
But perhaps unity shouldn’t be so conditional. While unity does have its limits (namely truth, justice, and morality), we are often too willing to die on just about every hill we can. Still, discernment is required.
So in this episode of the podcast, we’re looking at a couple of key conflicts in the New Testament to see what they mean for our engagement in our current political landscape, as well as in our churches, workplaces, and families.
If you have any questions you’d like to submit about this episode or have other topics of conversation you’d like us to explore in future episodes, you can connect with us over on our contact page. We’re looking forward to hearing from you and we’re excited to journey with you!
QUOTES FROM THIS EPISODEYou don't need to agree on a particular issue in order to be unified. Click To TweetUnity has limits. And those limits are truth, justice, and morality. Click To TweetWhen someone you don't like calls for unity, it feels like a bad thing. But unity is ALWAYS a good thing. Click To TweetIt's in our collective best interest to seek unity–the caveat being that we can't unite around anything unjust or immoral. Click To TweetOne of the major blockers to unity is our own pride. Click To Tweet
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