ERLC Podcast Episode

Show Notes

The upcoming Presidential election—and it’s unprecedented nature—has many pastors wondering what their responsibility is when it comes to politics. At our 2015 National Conference, Phillip Bethancourt moderated a panel of pastors, which included J.D. Greear, Jimmy Scroggins, Matt Carter and D.A. Horton, asking them how and if a church should engage politically.

Listen on iTunes

Subscribe

iTunes | Google Play | Stitcher | Tune in  

Phillip Bethancourt

Phillip Bethancourt is Executive Vice President of the ERLC. He leads the ERLC team to develop innovative strategies to equip churches to address the key moral and ethical issues of the day. He completed an MDiv and PhD in Systematic Theology at Southern... Read More

D.A. Horton

D.A. Horton serves as Pastor of Reach Fellowship a church plant in North Long Beach, CA & as Chief Evangelist for the Urban Youth Workers Institute (UYWI). Prior to his current roles, he served as an urban church planter/pastor in Kansas City, Missouri, a National... Read More

Matt Carter

Matt grew up in Athens, Texas. He attended Texas A&M, was in the Corp of Cadets, and was a Ross Volunteer. He now works on staff at The Austin Stone Church as the pastor of preaching and vision. Read More

Jimmy Scroggins

Jimmy Scroggins is a husband, father, pastor, teacher and coach. Jimmy and his wife, Kristin, have 8 children—James, Daniel, Jeremiah, Isaac, Stephen, Anna Kate, Mary Claire, and Caleb. Since July 2008, he has served as the Lead Pastor of Family... Read More

More From

ERLC Podcast Episodes

Published Aug 20, 2019

Faithful husband, strong father: Embracing God’s design for manhood in marriage

Published Aug 13, 2019

Adoption and foster care, special needs, and mental health

Published Aug 6, 2019

The Gospel and the Future of Multi-Ethnic Ministry

Published Jul 30, 2019

How the fatherhood of God shapes leadership in the home

Published Jul 16, 2019

Building a peaceful home

Published Jul 9, 2019

From womb to tomb: Defining a holistic human dignity perspective