iDisciple Podcast: Age of Outrage
In the latest episode of the iDisciple podcast, David sits down with Ed Stetzer to discuss his new book, Christians in the Age of Outrage. The two discuss one of the biggest challenges the Church faces today and how Christians can (and are called to) respond in a way that best represents the heart of the Father.
Ed Stetzer, Ph.D., holds the Billy Graham Chair of Church, Mission, and Evangelism at Wheaton College, serves as Dean of the School of Mission, Ministry, and Leadership at Wheaton College, and serves as Executive Director of the Billy Graham Center.
Ed has planted, revitalized, and pastored churches, trained pastors and church planters on six continents, earned two master’s degrees and two doctorates, and has written hundreds of articles and a dozen books.
Ed is the Regional Director for Lausanne North America and publishes research through Mission Group. Stetzer is a contributing editor for Christianity Today, a columnist for Outreach Magazine, and is frequently cited in, interviewed by, and writes for news outlets such as USAToday and CNN.
Ed is also the Founding Editor of The Gospel Project, a curriculum used by more than 1.7 million individuals each week for bible story. His national radio show, Ed Stetzer Live, airs Saturdays. He also serves as Visiting Professor of Research and Missiology at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Visiting Research Professor at Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, and has taught at many other colleges and seminaries.
Ed currently serves as interim teaching pastor of Moody Church in Chicago and as teaching pastor at Highpoint Church.
- Ed talks about what prompted him to begin researching culture in the “age of outrage”
- David and Ed discuss two stories very prominent in the news that enraged Christian communities, and how that prompted the writing of Ed’s new book, Christians in the Age of Outrage.
- Ed talks about how Christians should approach that which they disagree with.
- Ed pulls the lens back to help people see how all people are feeling marginalized, not just certain groups.
- Ed speaks specifically to the technology gap in discipleship and how it is shaping our culture.
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