Missions may not be in their vocabulary, but students are searching for their “mission in life.”
- Showing the Heart of the Sojourner to Afghan RefugeesWed Feb 2 2022, 01:00pm EST
- Webinar: Studying Missions in Credible and Useful WaysThu Feb 10 2022, 12:00pm EST
- Critical Skills for Emerging Leaders TrainingTue Feb 15 2022, 03:00pm EST
- Webinar: Field Onboarding and RetentionThu Feb 17 2022, 12:00pm EST
- Peer 2 Peer for Marketing and Communications Staff: What is Your Brand Score? and Why Does it Matter to your Donors?Thu Feb 24 2022, 02:00pm EST
Influenced by the times, mission agencies have come of age and require that their missionaries develop strategic plans.
Much has been made through the years of the impact and power of student movements in world evangelization. And well it should, as students have again and again been on the cutting edge of the new outreach that God has initiated around the world.
Highest kudos to EMQ for featuring a less popular “mission field,” i.e. Latin America (LA) (July 2003 issue).
What Does it Mean to be Saved is a collection of essays which were inspired by a conference held at Regent College in October 2001.
If you’re tempted to think that the second edition of John Piper’s Let the Nations Be Glad: The Supremacy of God in Missions is little more than a publisher’s effort to rekindle interest in a classic work, resist that temptation with all the effort you can muster.
Chris Sugden describes Beyond Fragmentation as “a cold bath of realism.” A cold bath it is; EMQ readers may find it a bath of radicalism, however, rather than realism.
Mission agencies have discovered the Internet. In fact, many mobilization departments see the Web as their most effective recruitment venue.
Samuel Escobar finds the missionary potential of the region in several developments, including self-generated church growth, conversion-prompted social change, and Catholic adoption of Protestant methods.
The evangelical world has become enamored with the idea of multicultural church planting teams in the last few years. This approach has yielded great promise but also many problems (Roembke 2000, ix), particularly in the area of relationships.