Under the general editorship of Lynn Giddings, the trilogy under review is addressed to church workers and comprises a collection of forty-one pieces by fifteen authors.
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There are 600 Evangelical churches for every unreached people; so, if we all adopt a people, the world can be reached very quickly.
We write this in the immediate aftermath of the events of September 11, 2001. We had previously decided to focus this installment on relief and development organizations.
I am honored to be invited to present my perspective on the strengths and weaknesses of the “revolution” in mission as so forcefully proposed by James Engel and William Dyrness in Changing the Mind of Missions: Where Have We Gone Wrong.
Four alternatives for the use of money and missions.
I felt sick when I heard the accusations of sexual immorality against an African pastor. Church leaders told the pastor to take his annual leave. A month later, the pastor returned to his ministry and things went on as if nothing had happened.
The need to initiate and expand dependable, extensive evangelistic work among expatriates can no longer be disputed.
What are the implications for concerned governments, Muslim-Christian relations, and for missions? What follows are my initial and tentative answers.
How do individuals, churches, or organizations assist, serve and partner with the church in China?
The incarnational model is built upon three foundational assumptions.