Every missionary is called to invest his life in the lives of others. Teaching and training are the fulfillment of this calling.
- Webinar: Moving Missions Beyond Simple Charity and Short-Term FixesThu Jan 31 2019, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
- Leadership Affirmations for WomenFri Feb 1 2019, 5:00pm EST - Thu Feb 7 2019, 7:00pm EST
- Emerging Leaders TrainingMon Feb 11 2019, 9:00am EST - Fri Feb 15 2019, 12:00pm EST
- Webinar: Building Missionaries: Fostering Souls for Success on the FieldThu Feb 14 2019, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
The Bible gives us evidence about the basis on which those who have never heard of Christ will be judged. We have sufficient light on the matter– not to stop us from going but to show us what our responsibility is.
One of the unexpected turnarounds in foreign missions in recent years has been the striking renewal of missionary interest among young people. Five or six years ago students were being written off as far as missions were concerned.
It is not surprising that the term “messianic Judaism” is frequently heard these days. Almost half the Jews in the world live in the United States, and even rabbis admit that large numbers of American Jews are turning to Jesus now.
One of the virtually unquestioned axioms of missionary orientation through the years has been that an effective missionary must constantly strive to “identify with the nationals.”
The Community of Latin American Evangelical Ministries (CLAMS) was born of the deep awareness that if the Latin America Mission was to truly realize its goal of becoming an arm of the Latin American church, radical structural change was in order.
Admittedly, it’s not easy to change jobs at age 56, but I had no choice.