The Church of England and Church in Wales need to decide what they believe. It has become easier to appoint people who are slightly less clear on contentious issues, appeasers of different views, rather than teachers of truth – for in today's Anglicanism, it turns out the truth is unclear.
In many walks of life, getting the genuine article is important – and no more so than when it comes to matters of God and faith.
Wherever we stand on various issues we find much that unsettles us in civil society. Most people feel they want to say something – but struggle to know how.
As you have written publicly calling for 'a radical new Christian inclusion in the Church' after last week's General Synod I wanted to write and ask the question which many are now asking: what exactly is that?
Is it time for the bishops to remember how to lead their flock? After all, what are they supposed to be there for?
Jesus can either be the essential building block on which we construct our lives – or he will be a spiritual stumbling block over which we fall.
ARE YOU a fruitful – or fruitless – Christian? What matters ultimately, of course, is God's opinion – but how can we know what he thinks?
No-one likes having their authority subverted. Yet Jesus does this all the time. David Baker looks at what this means.
Forgiveness is commanded by Jesus. But what does it actually look like?
How can we "move mountains" through prayer as Jesus said?
There are some pictures that, once seen, can never be forgotten. This grainy image of desperation and hope, by freelance photographer Warren Richardson, is one of them.
Trashing a precious national symbol: it seems unthinkable that Jesus would do such a thing, doesn't it?
The Jesus we read about in the Bible is a deeply unsettling figure – constantly upending expectations, disturbing the comfortable and comforting the disturbed.
While Jesus' friends had clouded spiritual vision, a physically blind man, by contrast, had perfect sight when it came to matters of faith.
David Baker continues his series on the Gospel of Mark. This week, he looks at Jesus' death, and why it was a 'ransom'.