Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley continue their series sharing how they came to believe Catholic teaching on the Real Presence of Jesus in the Eucharist. As Protestants, both Matt and
During Matt Swaim’s time as an Evangelical Christian, and Ken Hensley’s time as a Baptist pastor, both of them observed the Lord’s Supper as a memorial event, often using crackers
Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley conclude their series on the Catholic view of justification and the Reformation doctrine of “faith alone” by looking at one of the most controversial and
Can you lose your salvation? Christians are divided on a number of issues, but the question of “once saved, always saved,” is not only one that divides Catholics and some
Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley continue their series on Catholic and Protestant views of justification with a look at the concept of divine sonship. In some ways, the Catholic understanding
On the last episode, Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley dealt with how the Council of Trent discussed justification as an event. On this episode, they look at how Trent talks
Ken Hensley, a former Baptist pastor, and Matt Swaim, who grew up in the Wesleyan Holiness tradition, look more about how they came to understand the Catholic Church’s teaching on
What is salvation? Is it something that comes from completely outside of us, or is it something we need to cooperate with? Or is it ultimately both? Scripture offers many
If the Reformation doctrine of justification by “faith alone” was, as Protestant scholar Alistair McGrath describes it, a “theological novum,” then what did Christians believe about salvation and justification prior
Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley continue to look at the Reformation doctrine of sola fide, or justification by “faith alone.” While Ken was still a Baptist pastor, he began to
Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley continue to look at evidence for justification being by the legal imputation of Christ’s righteousness in the Bible, this time diving into the New Testament.
Matt Swaim and Ken Hensley continue to discuss the Reformation pillar of sola fide, or justification by “faith alone,” by focusing specifically on the idea of the doctrine of imputation.