This is it! You’ve finally reached the limits of the crazy talk. This is the last episode of Radio Worldview that features Bill Jack unfettered by his co-host, Jeff Baldwin. In this show, Bill is joined by a Worldview Academy staff director, August Huckabee, and they discuss what motivates him to volunteer his time with our ministry, and what it looks like to live out the Christian faith on the college campus. Stay tuned at the end for everybody’s favorite segment, Roadkill Cafe.
Monthly archives for August, 2012
Brace yourself! Radio Worldview host Bill Jack is still “unfettered” by the presence of co-host Jeff Baldwin in the studio, so his brand of crazy talk rides again. Bill is joined by fellow Worldview faculty members Mike Schutt and Paul Jordan, and the teachers discuss whether or not it is appropriate for Christians to choose the lesser of two evils in a presidential election. Can a Christian vote for a Mormon candidate? Is the political process really the best way to effect change in a culture? Tune in and see whether or not the talk is crazy.
Have you missed Bill Jack? Has Radio Worldview seemed a little less crazy the last month or so? Good news! The “crazy talk” is back. In this episode, Bill Jack leads fellow Worldview Academy faculty member Mike Schutt in a long, winding discussion about vocation, remembering, and God using even tragic circumstances to accomplish His good ends. And it’s not all serious: at the end, Bill waxes eloquent about a new dive in the segment “Roadkill Cafe.”
Sadly, Worldview Academy’s last summer Leadership Camp is wrapping up in Seattle — which means, among other things, that this will be the last 2012 episode of Radio Worldview where Jeff gets to interview fellow faculty members Mark Bertrand and Jay Winslow. But they go out with a bang! This discussion of Hamlet begins with a brief overview of the dumbest superhero ever invented, and then delves into both recent Hamlet movies (one starring Mel Gibson and one Kenneth Branagh). In the end, Mark provides what Jeff considers to be the key to understanding Hamlet — something he’d been seeking for a long time.