Ascension Day is an oft-forgotten feast, but its restoration in the life of the congregation will serve God’s people well.
The April issue offers a small peek into the history of The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod.
The March issue of The Lutheran Witness digs into acedia, the Greek word for sloth, as this spiritual malady has often been called.
In addition to advocating for life and teaching all generations about the sanctity of human life, the LCMS remains dedicated to supporting families in need after the birth of a child.
The February issue of The Lutheran Witness explores the teachings of various world religions and contrasts them with the one true faith.
The December issue of LW highlights how the canticles teach us about Christ and why the church continues to use them to keep us mindful of the most important Christmas gift all year long.
The November issue includes such topics as advice from Martin Luther on how to comfort those who mourn and guidance from C.F.W. Walther on the relationship between church and state.
The October issue of The Lutheran Witness offers a “Reader’s Guide to the Book of Concord, in honor of Paul McCain.”
In the August issue of LW, the Rev. Dr. James Baneck, executive director of the LCMS Office of Pastoral Education, explains why and how the Church Worker Recruitment Initiative will be vital to the work of the LCMS.
With a deadline of Aug. 1, the November issue of LW will publish the best six to eight articles submitted by LCMS writers over the last year.
The June/July issue of The Lutheran Witness explores what it means to be “the one, holy Christian and apostolic Church.”
The May issue addresses the temptation to seek after worldly things ahead of the kingdom of God.
All four Gospels tell the story of Jesus’ life, suffering, death and resurrection in a unique way, to a unique audience.
The March issue of The Lutheran Witness examines superstitions and superstitious practices and beliefs.