People or Economy? / Miroslav Volf & John Hare
Play • 16 min

Miroslav Volf presents a previously unreleased clip of his conversation with Yale philosopher John Hare, focusing on the treatment of essential workers, the meaning of dignity and respect, and the incommensurable value of human life. Miroslav offers extended commentary on capitalism, Christianity, and economic values in the midst of pandemic.

Reference: David Brooks, "America Is Facing 5 Epic Crises All at Once" New York Times, June 25, 2020.

Reference: What Is a Human Life Worth? / John Hare & Miroslav Volf

The Biblical Mind
The Biblical Mind
centerforhebraicthought
Ancient Israelite Government in Modern Republics (Kyle Swan)
The foundations of our modern liberal democracies are found in the ideas of Enlightenment-era political philosophers such as Hobbes, Locke, Hume, and Rousseau. At first glance, these philosophers seem like they couldn't be more different from the premodern Hebrews. What does social contract theory and the idea of the consent of the governed have to do with the story of God and His people in the Torah? In this episode, Dr. Kyle Swan talks with Dru Johnson about the similarities between ancient Israel and republican forms of government. They begin by examining the narrative at Sinai, where a loving God establishes an agreement with the Hebrew people. The law given to the Israelites was not merely a series of divine decrees that people had to obey; their obligation to follow the law emerges from their commitment to follow it. They then discuss the difference between a biblical covenant and the "founding myths" of social contract theory, and consider how consent of the governed can continue through multiple generations. In the end, we can see deep similarities between the way a polity flourishes and the way God establishes a relationship with His people. Show notes: * 0:00 The authority of God * 2:53 Commitment and obligation in political philosophy * 6:33 The Israelite covenant with God * 10:58 How Dr. Swan got started in biblical political philosophy * 14:10 Early biblical laws and covenants * 17:10 Social contract theory and consent * 24:40 Covenant renewal * 29:05 Consent of the governed through generations * 34:12 The Hebrew Scriptures as a source for our political philosophy Learn more about Dr. Kyle Swan and his work. Kyle Swan's journal article on the political philosophy of the ancient Hebrews: "The Hebrew Republic? Divine Authority and Self-Governance" Credits for the music used in TBM podcast can be found at: hebraicthought.org/credits.
40 min
Theology in the Raw
Theology in the Raw
Preston Sprinkle
#846 - The Gospel as Political Protest and Why Rom 7 Isn’t Talking About Christians: Dr. Joey Dodson
We discuss three issues in this podcast: (1) Imperial critical readings of the New Testament (i.e. how the NT critiques the Roman empire in its language), (2) the benefit of studying first-century philosophy for understanding the New Testament, and (3) why Romans 7:9-25 is not talking about a Christian or Christians.  My guest is Dr. Joey Dodson. Joey joined Denver Seminary in July 2019 as an associate professor of New Testament. Dr. Dodson received his PhD in New Testament from the University of Aberdeen. He has written articles for journals such as Novum Testamentum, Catholic Biblical Quarterly, and the Journal for Jewish Studies. His most recent books include A Little Book for New Bible Scholars with E. Randolph Richards (2017) and a co-edited volume with David E. Briones, Paul and Seneca in Dialogue(2017). Dr. Dodson’s current research includes a Romans commentary in the Brill Exegetical Commentary Series and a Colossians-Philemon commentary in The Christian Standard Commentary Series. Dr. Dodson comes to Denver Seminary after having served at Ouachita Baptist University since 2008. Support Preston Support Preston by going to patreon.com Venmo: @Preston-Sprinkle-1 Connect with Preston Twitter | @PrestonSprinkle Instagram | @preston.sprinkle Youtube | Preston Sprinkle Check out his website prestonsprinkle.com If you enjoy the podcast, be sure to leave a review.
Play
Quick to Listen
Quick to Listen
Christianity Today
Did Rush Limbaugh Reshape Christian Radio, Too?
Transcribed highlights of the show can be found in our episode summaries. Last week, conservative talk radio personality Rush Limbaugh died at age 70. Limbaugh’s nationally syndicated political show first hit the airwaves in the late 1980s. He was beloved by many who shared or later adopted his political views and his penchant for conspiracy theories. Many of his critics, however, pointed out his cruel and crass remarks. Limbaugh’s legacy was hardly limited to politics. In a tribute to him, one Christian leader wrote for USA Today, that “ Christian talk programs in particular wouldn't even exist today were it not for Limbaugh's success. Christian radio would still be limited to sermons and songs. But instead, radio stations realized the benefit of capturing even a slice of Limbaugh's audience share and offered new hosts and new voices opportunities to join a new, more democratic discussion of the issues.” Mark Ward Sr. is associate professor of communication at the University of Houston-Victoria in Victoria, Texas. His books include The Electronic Church in the Digital Age, Air of Salvation: The Story of Christian Broadcasting, and The Lord’s Radio: Gospel Music Broadcasting and the Making of Evangelical Culture. Ward joined global media manager Morgan Lee and editorial director Ted Olsen on Quick to Listen to discuss Limbaugh’s impact on Christian radio, how Christian radio differs from Christian TV, and how the medium does or not does not make the message What is Quick to Listen? Read more Rate Quick to Listen on Apple Podcasts Follow the podcast on Twitter Follow our hosts on Twitter: Morgan Lee and Ted Olsen Music by Sweeps Quick to Listen is produced by Morgan Lee and Matt Linder The transcript is edited by Yvonne Su and Bunmi Ishola Christianity Today’s most recent article on mixed-gender friendships Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
1 hr 1 min
Can I Say This At Church Podcast
Can I Say This At Church Podcast
Seth Price
So, You're Deconstructing with Sarey Martin Concepción and Dan Koch
Support the show: Patreon ( http://www.patreon.com/canisaythisatchurch ) l Glow ( https://glow.fm/canisaythisatchurch/ ) l Episode Transcript ( http://www.canisaythisatchurch.com/transcripts/2021/2/27/so-youre-deconstructing-with-sarey-martin-concepcin-and-dan-koch-transcript ) Eventually all of it falls away. All the faith you thought you understood just falls away and you see things in new light. It is uncomfortable but maybe necessary. Guest Bio: So You’re Deconstructing was created by Sarey Martin Concepcion and Dan Koch. Dan hosts the You Have Permission podcast and is currently a doctoral student in psychology at Northwest University in Washington State. Sarey is a writer and producer, who holds a Masters in Theology from Fuller Seminary, and currently resides in Portland, OR. She is also Director of Communications for Blueprint 1543, which facilitates grant projects integrating theology and the sciences. Find Dan and all things Dan right here: https://www.dankochwords.com/ Guest Music by Heath McNease You can also find all the musical selections from all our episodes on our Spotify ( https://open.spotify.com/playlist/3UWAOxyQ4VkH3nHv7TyBNV ) Playlist. Check out all the things over at the store...it's a great way to support the show www.canisaythisatchurch.com/store ( http://www.canisaythisatchurch.com/store ) What are you waiting for; consider becoming a Patreon ( http://www.patreon.com/canisaythisatchurch ) supporter of the show. You'll have access to many perks as well as guaranteeing the future of these conversations; even $3/Month goes so far as this show is 100% listener supported. Follow the show: Facebook ( https://www.facebook.com/CanISayThisAtChurch/ ) , Twitter ( https://twitter.com/cistacpodcast ) , Store ( https://can-i-say-this-at-church.myshopify.com/ ) Advertising Inquiries: https://redcircle.com/brands Privacy & Opt-Out: https://redcircle.com/privacy
55 min
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