Here is her comment in full:
Titus 2 (3-5) does indeed tell women to be submissive to their husbands and busy around the home. Interestingly, Titus 2 (9-10) also says, "Teach slaves to be subject to their masters in everything, to try to please them, not to talk back to them, and not to steal from them, but to show that they can be fully trusted, so that in every way they will make the teaching about God our Saviour attractive."
Now, I don't know about you, but my slaves are a disobedient lot. Perhaps you could pop round and give them a talking to? If they understood that godliness demanded their obedience, I'm sure they would fall in line. Unless, of course, the demands made of slaves don't count as "apostolic truth for God's churches in every generation"? And if not, why not?
The command in Titus, similar to those in Colossians and Ephesians, is to Christian slaves converted to the faith whilst in the institution of slavery. Those injunctions are designed to preserve the reputation of Christ's gospel in societies where slavery exists but do also establish principles for how Christians should treat their employers. Christians in secular employment today should certainly not steal from their employers.
When a Christian consensus emerges in a society, the institution of slavery can rightly be abolished. The New Testament clearly sets a trajectory towards abolition, as Paul's letter to Philemon wonderfully shows.
Slavery as a human institution emerged after the Fall of mankind. The God-given differences between men and women, however, are rooted in creation.
Children at a young age need the love of their creator God mediated through the multi-tasking skills and emotional propensities that He has given their mothers, otherwise aggression, particularly in boys, and narcissism in both sexes can unfortunately result.
This address at GAFCON 2 by Oak Hill principal Dr Mike Ovey on why cheap grace is now the common spiritual currency in the West is a must-hear for the youth group.