When someone commits his or her life to the Lord to serve as a missionary, there is an understanding and acceptance that this choice may involve suffering and trial.
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Missionaries returning home for visits to North America find a changing landscape. During coffee breaks at church meetings and conferences many lament the declining interest in missions in North America.
I learned that the best kind of leading is by dependent example, as Jesus did with his disciples.
10 specific things the church learned from the devastation.
This article is in response to “Reflections on the Meaning of ‘All Nations,'” by Frank Severn in the October 1977 issue of EMQ.
This article is a response to “Some Thoughts on the Meaning of ‘All Nations,'” by Frank Severn in the October 1977 EMQ.
I was at a conference on frontier missions where a key speaker began his presentation with the question, “Which is more strategic and important—to win 100 Russians to Christ or one Uzbek?”
“I don’t like the doctrine of the Trinity,” one of our students confessed. “It gives us all kinds of trouble with the Muslims, is impossible to understand, and is of no benefit.”
Fools rush in where angels fear to tread!” That pretty well summarizes the audacity required for a male to address the topic of women in mission.
The tranquil cornfields of central Illinois stretched on mile after mile along Route 150 west of Peoria. Suddenly, a bizarre black-and-white sign MURPHY GO HOME popped up from the greenery. How unneighborly, I thought about the good farmers of Illinois.