A Cry For Justice

Awakening the Evangelical Church to Domestic Violence and Abuse in its Midst

Our publishing policy

We have created a new page for this blog that explains Our Publishing Policy.

Today this is the only post we will publish, to give you all a chance to read and consider this new page. We haven’t changed our publishing policy, all we’ve done is spell out the policy we’ve had all along.  We hope that by spelling it out, everyone, particularly new or occasional readers, can understand where we are coming from and why we do things the way we do. You can read the new page by clicking on the link above.

The page will be permanently accessible from the top menu bar. Feel free to comment on it, as you would elsewhere on this blog.

We have also updated our New User’s Information page so you might like to scan that as well.

1 Comment

  1. Those who wonder whether it’s okay to publicly challenge Christian teachers, might like to consider these words from the famous pastor and prolific author, John MacArthur [Internet Archive link]:

    I believe that it is appropriate to respond publicly to that which has been taught publicly. If someone has published something in a book or on a blog or preached it in a sermon (which has then been made available online), it is now subject to public critique. I certainly believe this is true with regard to my own teachings. Anything I have preached or published (and therefore made public) is consequently subject to public criticism. And I don’t consider my critics to necessarily be unloving just because they disagree with me. In fact, I welcome their feedback, because it is part of the sharpening process.

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