There's a good example of this over at the Thinklings. Michael Spencer of the BHT and Internet Monk takes issue with Jay Bakker's theology. Bakker's church is pro-homosexual largely because he empathizes with them as a persecuted group and he feels (feel being the accurate word) that God does likewise. Now I agree that God feels for the persecuted, but I don't think he does it to the exclusion of things like morality or speaking the truth. Righteousness and love are not telling people that they aren't sinning. Righteousness and love are showing people how not to sin by introducing them to someone who never has.
The rest of the Thinklings post is equally good. Jared largely skirts over the Constructive Curmudgeon's 15 Refusals where he lists what are essentially anti-resolutions. I don't like these sorts of lists very much. Both the list and the list writer seem rigid and judgmental. Where is the love?
Jared unintentionally gives a very good counterpoint to the refusals a bit later:
Yup, that's a pretty comprehensive to do list.
- Loving our neighbors.
- Blessing our enemies.
- Reading our Bibles more frequently and deliberately.
- Worshiping with other believers weekly.
- Praying more fervently.