Serious pitfalls abound, but loving, patient, disciplined witness pays off.
- Essentials for Fundraising and Development for Missions AgenciesThu Apr 22 2021, 01:00pm EDT
- Webinar: The Blessed Alliance—Men and Women Serving God TogetherThu Apr 22 2021, 02:00pm EDT
- Innovation Labs - Session 4Tue Apr 27 2021, 10:00am EDT
- Renew: CEO & Spouse RetreatTue May 4 2021, 03:00pm EDT
- Church Mission Leaders Peer 2 Peer: Diaspora Ministry and the Local ChurchWed May 12 2021, 01:00pm EDT
A year of research and discussion with 18 faith (independent) and denominational mission societies, concerning 20 possible characteristics of planning and providing retirement income, has revealed a wide diversity of beliefs and practices.
Wouldn’t it be nice to be able to figure out infallibly—at least with some measure of consistency—who will make it in overseas assignments?
The above topic is my nomination for a course constituting a part of the academic frontier in missiology. Let me proceed to describe the course as it has been carried on here in Winnipeg.
The new universalism of the Roman Catholic Church provides a starting point for a new Dallas Seminary course.
In a school such as ours where missionary leaders with four and five terms of field experience rub shoulders with inexperienced missionary hopefuls, the topic of conversation often focuses on the differences between mission studies then and now.
A new pastor begins armed with a detailed plan and the support of colleagues.
This documented report reveals the extent of the worldwide expansion of contemporary religious cults.
The world is becoming more and more urban. At the beginning of this century, 15 percent of our world lived in cities. By 2000, if the Lord tarries, it will reach at least 55 percent.
When Herbert Kane’s The Christian World Mission: Today and Tomorrow appeared a few years ago, I was understandably provoked.