Some of the messages we've presented have taken the position that Christians can apply their faith in such a way that they can still work within the system they've inherited.
Other messages have stressed that Christians need to be much more counter-cultural.
His work has been featured recently in the New York Times and Time.
The suwar (chapters) fall under two categories, the Meccan in reference to those revealed while the Prophet was in Mecca, and the Medinan in reference to those revealed while he was in Medina.
After the first sura, called al-Fatiha, the rest of the chapters are arranged roughly in decreasing order of length.
Together, the two posts show the many questions facing Christians as they respond to developments on marriage and LGBT rights.
Kevin De Young wrote a widely-shared article at The Gospel Coalition this week called “40 Questions for Christians Now Waving Rainbow Flags.” Given that I’ve already answered many of his questions in my book, God and the Gay Christian: The Biblical Case in Support of Same-Sex Relationships, I decided instead to pose 40 questions of my own to Christians who oppose marriage equality.
I occasionally include guest commentaries that advance a public discussion (see one here).