The following response is from Kenneth Mulholland of EMS: Evangelical Missiological Society
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Any good coach will develop strategy for game day to take advantage of his or her team’s strengths, and to minimize whatever weaknesses exist vis-a-vis their opponents.
Back in the “old days” (say, two or three years ago), if you wanted to read a missions magazine, journal, newsletter, or bulletin, you’d have to subscribe—or go to a local seminary library. Not surprisingly, the World Wide Web is providing options most of us never enjoyed in grad or Bible school.
One of the joys of raising our kids in the Philippines was not having to compare our lifestyle with rich neighbors’. Keeping up with the Gonzaleses took on a whole new meaning.
I am writing this as someone committed to the local church and the local church’s role in world evangelism.
Two hundred and fifty Presidents and Academic Deans (PAD) representing theological schools from 53 nations gathered at the Doxa Deo Church in Pretoria, South Africa, July 1-3, 1997 to consider ways in which the schools they lead can further the goal of “a church for every people and the gospel for every person.”
The following response is from Paul Paul McKaughan of EFMA: Evangelical Fellowship of Mission Agencies
This article is a response to the article “Biblical Holism and Secular Thought in Christian Development,” by Joel Matthews (July, 1999)
Secular development. At the very heart of the secular concept of human development is the belief in a better future world. The road to material well-being follows either the capitalist or the socialist route. These two basic views, both of which are economic theories, have not been challenged for at least 100 years.
This article is a response to the article “Redefining Holism,” by David J. Hesselgrave (July, 1999).