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left_flag Wednesday, June 1
Wednesday, June 1, 2016

Joining Kerby in-studio today is author and senior pastor at Oak Hill Church in San Antonio, Randy Frazee. He will tell us more about his book, NIV, Believe: Living the Story of the Bible to Become Like Jesus.

In the second hour we hear from Dr. J. Alan Branch, professor of Christian Ethics at Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. He discusses his book, Born This Way? Homosexuality, Science, and the Scriptures.

Kerby Anderson
Kerby Anderson
Point of View Radio Talk Show Host

Kerby Anderson has more than 30 years of experience in ministry and currently serves as the President of Probe Ministries as well as Host of Point of View Radio Talk Show. He graduated from Oregon State University and holds masters degrees from Yale University (science) and Georgetown University (government). He is the author of thirteen books including Signs of Warning…

Guests
Randy Frazee
Author | Senior Pastor - Oak Hill Church
Randy Frazee is the senior minister at Oak Hills Church in San Antonio, Texas. He is a graduate of Dallas Theological Seminary. Randy is the author of The Heart of The Story, The Connecting Church, Making Room for Life, The Christian Life Profile Assessment, Renovation of the Heart Student Edition and coauthored Real Simplicity with his wife, Rozanne. Randy and Rozanne, have four children and one granddaughter.
NIV, Believe: Living the Story of the Bible to Become Like Jesus
Grounded in carefully selected Scripture, Believe, NIV is a unique spiritual growth experience that takes you on a journey to think, act, and be more like Jesus. General Editor and pastor Randy Frazee walks you through the ten key Beliefs of the Christian faith, the ten key Practices of a Jesus-follower, and the ten key Virtues that characterize someone who is becoming more like Jesus. Every believer needs to ask these three questions:

WHAT DO I BELIEVE?

WHAT SHOULD I DO?

WHO AM I BECOMING?

Each chapter uses short topical passages from the New International Version to help you live the story of the Bible. As you journey through this Bible, whether in a group or on your own, one simple truth will become undeniably clear: what you believe drives everything.
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Dr. J. Alan Branch
Professor - Christian Ethics - Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
Professor of Christian Ethics at Midwestern Seminary where he has served since 2001. He earned his undergraduate degree from Kennesaw State College and his Master of Divinity and Doctor of Philosophy from Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary. Since coming to MBTS, Dr. Branch has served in a variety of roles including vice president of student development (2001-2008). He currently serves as a Research Fellow in Christian Ethics for the Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention, is a regular presenter at the Evangelical Theological Society, and frequent contributor to Baptist Press and the Missouri Baptist Pathway. In addition, he served as a chaplain in the United States Army Reserves from 2009 to 2013 and served a tour in the Middle East from 2011 to 2012. He preaches frequently and has served as interim pastor for churches in Kansas and Missouri. Dr. Branch and his wife, Lisa, have two daughters.
Born This Way?: Homosexuality, Science, and the Scriptures
Lady Gaga's song "Born This Way" has become an anthem for homosexual rights, asserting in a simplistic fashion that same-sex attraction is a trait much like hair or skin color. In Born This Way?, the author surveys the most common scientific arguments in favor of homosexuality and respond to pro-homosexual arguments. A review of the research will show that, while there are some genetic or biological factors that correlate with a higher incidence of same-sex attraction and homosexual behavior, as of yet there is no proof of genetic or biological causation for homosexuality.
The Clinton Implosion and Democrat Next Steps

Will Joe Biden be the Democrats’ next Frank Lautenberg? Last week’s shattering report by the State Department’s inspector general drew the conclusion that several of us at National Review have been urging for over a …