Patterson, in new slogan, sets vision for Southwestern Seminary
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--Paige Patterson announced a new seminary slogan in an address to incoming students on Jan. 8. "Do the work of an evangelist ... Bring the books, especially the parchments" reflects Patterson's vision to lead Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary toward an aggressive affirmation of world evangelization and theological education.
Patterson makes first faculty appointments
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary's President Paige Patterson has made his first appointments to the faculty of the Fort Worth campus for the spring semester.
Ark. governor returns to seminary on Veterans Day
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary alumnus -- and governor of Arkansas -- Mike Huckabee returned to the seminary's Fort Worth, Texas, campus to speak in chapel Nov. 11.
Significance of 1 word noted in SBC’s updated statement of beliefs
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--One word can make all the difference between voicing an incorrect view of God and confessing the God of the Bible, said Malcolm Yarnell, assistant dean of theological studies at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary.
Son-in-law, in sermon, notes Patterson’s biblical passion
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--Why would a former president of the Southern Baptist Convention, a successful theologian and accomplished seminary president resign his position as the head of one of the fastest-growing seminaries in the world to move to Texas where the weather is hot and the controversy among Baptists hotter?
There is a cause ‘worth dying for,’ Rankin tells seminarians
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--Fears of personal injury and death are no deterrent to the spread of the Gospel, International Mission Board President Jerry Rankin said during chapel at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary Sept. 18.
FIRST-PERSON: The leaven of culture
FORT WORTH, Texas (BP)--By virtue of Christian charity, one is loath to criticize another denomination in the midnight of its prophetic demise, but the recent action by the Episcopal Church in America to install a homosexual bishop cannot escape the sternest words of intemperate reproof.
FIRST-PERSON: Perhaps a road better not taken
DALLAS (BP)--If you've been listening to the political pundits and talking heads of network television lately, it is nearly certain that the president's "road map" to peace will successfully ford the swollen seas of unrest in the eternal nation of God's favor. But is this detailed road map really capable of delivering much-needed peace to the Middle East for any significant period of time? And if it is, is the cost really worth it?