Within the broad Messianic sphere of influence, one will rightly see an emphasis on how God’s people need to return to a Torah foundation. But there are indeed those who imply that the Torah or Law of Moses is more important than the Eternal God who gave it.
How many people across the Messianic and Hebrew Roots spectrum agree on the post-resurrection era validity of Moses’ Teaching—but then (strongly) disagree on how it should be implemented for Messiah’s followers?
What are some of the things that we have to reckon with, which saw interest in either the Messianic movement or Hebrew Roots grow—which are now turning out to be of little substantial value in light of present challenges?
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics discusses some of the specific details witnessed in Jeremiah 16:11-21, as “all lies” is a frequent Hebrew Roots sound-byte derived from this passage.
Are Christian people who do not keep Torah hopelessly lost? I notice that your ministry freely, and sometimes liberally, quotes Christian Bible scholars. There are a great number of people in the Hebrew Roots movement who think that they have a corner on the “truth,” and that everyone else is in error.
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics discusses how the question of our future is strongly pressing against the present Messianic generation. But, in order to understand our future, we have to first understand our past and our present.
Judah and John discuss the pervasive problem of misinformation in the Messianic movement. Whether it’s laypeople sharing misleading videos from non-credible sources, or Messianic and Hebrew Roots teachers putting out sensational, misleading, or outright false teachings, the Messianic movement is struggling with misinformation in the information age. This leads to the secular world discrediting individuals – subverting their witness – and even discrediting the Messianic movement and our message about the Messiah. How can laypeople and non-experts in the Messianic movement know what’s real and what’s fake, what’s Biblical and what’s opinion? We discuss how to be better, wiser, discerning disciples in the age of misinformation.
Messianic Judaism, as a first generation movement, is principally on the scene to see Jewish people presented with the good news of Israel’s Messiah, and not assimilated into Christianity. While many non-Jewish Believers have been led by the Lord into the Messianic movement, the independent Hebrew Roots movement is something that is broadly separate from Messianic Judaism. What are some of the main problems that today’s Messianic Judaism has with Hebrew Roots?
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics interviews David Schiller, discussing some of the unique challenges, but also opportunities, that can exist when people in the Messianic Jewish movement and Hebrew Roots movement—can actually find themselves agreeing on various matters.