Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo Khetos txoj ntoo zoo

Millennials thiab haiv neeg Reconciliation

Qhov no yog lub dawm tham ntawm lub qhov ua siab tshaj ERLC Khetos txoj ntoo zoo thiab haiv neeg Reconciliation. Hauv qab no yog cov manuscript los ntawm cov lus ntawd.

Hmo ntuj no, Kuv twb tau hais kom koj txog millennials thiab haiv neeg reconciliation. Thiab kuv xav privileged sawv ntsug ntawm no thiab pab yog rau txoj kev no siv zog amazing ntawm kev sib sau nyob hauv tus vaj tswv lub tsev teev ntuj.

As a rapper, I’ve been a part of a lot of concerts over the years with lots of millennials and people of all age ranges. And I’ve seen that music really has a way of unifying people. There are some concerts where there is only one demographic of people: maybe it’s all soccer moms and white suburban teens, or all urban college students, or all southern baptist pastors wearing khakis (Alright, maybe not that last one). But there are also many where there are all kinds of people— young and old, black and white, and many other groups. And people who observe it often marvel at the diversity, and I think it’s a really good thing as well.

While I do think that’s cool and wonderful, I do not think it’s as impressive as some make it out to be. Every day there are

Koj nyob nraum tsis lam txaus

Every tam sim no thiab ces kuv mam tham rau ib tug neeg hais tias lawv xav ua ib tug neeg uas ntseeg Yexus, tab sis lawv zoo li lub sij hawm zoo heev tsis xav. Thaum twg kuv hais kom lawv vim li cas, lawv qhia kuv txog txhua yam ntawm lawv cov txhaum, tag nrho lawv cov shortcomings, thiab messed txog yam uas lawv tau ua yav tag los. Kuv ib txwm tsis sib ceg nrog lawv hais txog lawv cov txhaum, tab sis, kuv thawb rov qab rau lawv cov kev xav.

Lawv nyob nraum piv txwv tias yog tias kev txhaum cas disqualifies koj tawm los rau cov Christ, thaum lub caij nyoog ntxeev lus mas yog lus tseeb. Tau ib sinner tsis kom peb txhob Christ; yog vim li cas peb yuav tsum tau nws. Yog peb tos txog thaum uas peb saib zoo puag nws meej peb yuav tau tos ib si.

Nyob rau ib qho uas kuv nyiam quotes, Charles Spurgeon no yaum kom peb txhob nrhiav rau peb tus kheej, thiab rov saib mus rau Yexus. Nws hais tias:

"O! Koj hais, 'Kuv tsis hloov siab lees txim txaus.' Uas nrhiav tau koj tus kheej. 'Kuv tsis ntseeg tias txaus.' Uas nrhiav tau koj tus kheej. 'Kuv yog unworthy ib yam nkaus thiab.' Uas nrhiav tau koj tus kheej. ' Kuv nrhiav tsis tau,' hais., 'tias kuv muaj lus rau kev ncaj ncees.' Yog heev yog hais tias koj muaj tsis muaj rau kev ncaj ncees; tab sis nws tsis yog lawm kuj mus nrhiav kom paub txog. It

Preach Christ, Show Them Glory

This video and manuscript is from Trip’s General Session at the Legacy Conference 2013.


The theme of this conference is Soli Deo Gloria, or glory to God alone. That’s a great theme. And we want that perspective – that all the glory in the Universe belongs to God alone, to inform every single thing we do. During my time tonight, I want to think about how that informs our evangelism.

Telling people about Jesus seems to be one of those things that all of us know we need to do, yet all of us feel guilty about not doing enough. Am I right? Am I alone in that? Even just this past week, I was feeling convicted because a relationship I began to build with one of my neighbors has kind of started to fall off. I haven’t been as intentional as I should about building on that relationship, and continuing to try to tell him about Jesus. And it seems like I feel this way often. The question I want to ask is why? What heart perspective needs to be fixed? I need my mind to be renewed. I have to remember why I’m

What is the Good Life?

If there’s any genre of music that’s always talking about and chasing after the good life, it’s hip-hop. I love hip-hop. I have loved hip-hop for my entire life. There’s just something about the drums, and the rhymes, and the energy that’s always drawn me in. When I was a teenager, when I wasn’t in class or asleep – or asleep in class – I was listening to my favorite rappers. I used to hang on their every word, and they had a lot to say. I know most rappers are not trying to be teachers, but that doesn’t mean I wasn’t learning. I listened closely to their ideas about the good life – and I liked what I heard.

I had favorite songs like “Money Ain’t a Thing,” and I was listening to albums with titles like “Get Rich or Die Trying.” So it really isn’t surprising that my idea of the good life was having a wallet so stuffed that it wouldn’t even close. It wasn’t all about money, ho. I learned about hedonism, casual sex, materialism, irresponsibility, laziness, tshuaj, and getting respect – all as pieces to the puzzle that is the

Gospel Coalition Video

Recent Gospel Coalition video of Eric Mason, Lecrae, and me discussing black folks andreformedtheology