Messianic Apologetics editor John McKee was recently interviewed by Elisa Norman, a student at The King’s University working towards a Doctor of Ministry in Messianic Jewish Studies .
Messianic Apologetics editor John McKee discusses a very complicated subject matter: ranging from various bodies of extra-Biblical materials commonly employed for interpreting Scripture, to what many might consider questioning the “sufficiency of Scripture.”
Does extra-Biblical literature—ranging from Ancient Near Eastern mythology, classical Greco-Roman works, Second Temple and post-Second Temple Jewish works, and early Christians writings—have any role to play in our theology?
Messianic Apologetics editor John McKee reviews the frequent opinion that today’s Messianic movement is just another denomination of Christianity—rather than being a unique movement deeply rooted within the Jewish tradition.
Messianic Apologetics editor John McKee reviews whether or not there is a difference between the Messianic Jewish movement (mainly focused on Jewish outreach and evangelism)—versus the various non-Jewish Torah movements (Hebrew Roots, Two-House, One Law/One Torah, Pronomian Christianity). How can people, particularly online, navigate through these differences? What actually makes the Messianic movement stand out, and on a more Biblical trajectory?
Many people who are participants in the Messianic experience find themselves stuck between an entrenched establishment holding onto power, and mavericks who give little respect to any kind of authority.
Messianic Apologetics editor John McKee is preparing to read through the book Confronting Old Testament Controversies by Tremper Longman III, and reviews some of the difficulties that many Messianic people might have from it.
Messianic Apologetics editor John McKee briefly summarizes some of the major factors, which will affect our interpretation and application of Moses’ Teaching: Ancient Israel, the Messiah Event, Jewish examination, Christian examination.