After two centuries in Latin America, church and state are no longer such cozy partners.
- Webinar: An Introduction to the Theology and Practice of Cross-Cultural RiskThu May 26 2022, 12:00pm EDT
- Pocket Guide to Being a Missions Pastor: 5 Things Every Missions Pastor Needs to KnowWed Jun 1 2022, 01:00pm EDT
- From Harlem to the World - the Local Church Mobilized for Global MissionsWed Aug 3 2022, 01:00pm EDT
- Innovation Leaders DiscussionMon Aug 8 2022, 01:00pm EDT
- Peer 2 Peer for Communications and Marketing Staff: Communications and the Mission of God: Aligning organizational communications with God's purposesThu Aug 18 2022, 01:00pm EDT
Five years of tough work culminated in a radically new worship tool.
Here’s how churches can move from depending on mission agencies to relying on themselves.
This and other questions must be faced by the proponents of the unreached peoples movement.
As the year A.D. 2000 began to loom into view, Christian leaders started praying and dreaming about what could be accomplished by the the end of the century (and millennium).
What’s the only uncontested truth about unreached peoples? (1) They are eterenally lost without Christ, and (2) we are supposed to reach them with the gospel as eagerly as the apostle Paul set his sights on Rome.
Many of us have been taught that our relationship with donors means we receive money and prayer support, and they get information, nothing more. So our goal is to find churches and people who will give to us, expecting very little in return.
Do we offer run of the mill development, or transformational programs?