John McKee discusses how far too many people miss out on what the Bible communicates, because they read it as written directly to them—rather than to various ancient audiences.
John McKee evaluates the common belief in the Hebrew Roots movement, that non-Jewish Torah keeping is all that is really necessary to provoke non-believing Jews to Messiah faith. There are actually more significant elements of Romans 11:11, that need to be more carefully considered.
John McKee evaluates some of the notable features of the Jewish worldview, Protestant worldview, and Fundamentalist Christian worldview. How do each of them customarily approach the issues of the day? How have they each affected, or not affected, the worldview of today’s Messianic community?
John McKee comments on how discussions pertaining to the nature and origin of Christmas on December 25 have exploded in recent years. While there has been a great deal of sensationalism surrounding the apparent “paganism” of Christmas, there are still critical factors to be considered which place Christmas decisively on the non-Biblical side of things.
John McKee discusses how he indeed does get asked a number of very controversial, confidential questions, by both Messianic leaders and people. What might some of those questions be, as we contemplate our future?
John McKee discusses a new, growing sector, whose name “pronomian” has begun to circulate within the broad Messianic and Hebrew Roots world. As it develops, what will the emerging pronomian sector do with the Messianic vision?
John McKee evaluates the common Messianic view that the Twenty-First Century Messianic movement is recapturing the experience of the First Century Messianic movement. What are some of the various aspects of this which are not frequently discussed?
John McKee discusses the very uncomfortable fact that we are in the final days of evangelical Protestantism—and that succeeding it is going to be a very liberal and progressive Christianity.
John McKee discusses the difficulties that many Messianic people have with the theological concept known as “realized eschatology,” and how future prophetic realities have started to break into the present.