While most missionary men and even single missionary women have well-defined roles, the constantly changing roles of married missionary women are often unclear.
- Unpacking the Interpretive Challanges of the "Contested Passages" on WomenThu Oct 21 2021
- Webinar: The Role of Mission Organizations in Missionary Well-BeingThu Oct 21 2021, 12:00pm EDT
- The Innovation Crises: Creating Disruptive Influence in the Ministry You LeadThu Oct 28 2021, 01:00pm EDT
- The Danger of Safety: How Our Love Affair with Safety Keeps Us from World Missions and What To Do About ItWed Nov 3 2021, 01:00pm EDT
- Peer 2 Peer for Marketing and Communications Staff: Maximizing Video and Photos to Tell your StoryThu Nov 4 2021, 02:00pm EDT
Dearborn wrote this interactive workbook to resolve his own question of whether most short-term trips reflect one’s commitment to Christ or personal desire for adventure.
About three years ago, a university lecturer invited me to share the gospel with about a dozen research scholars from China. What was the result of those ten weekly sessions? Zero. Zilch. Nothing.
Whether or not you are an arts enthusiast, if you’re serious about missions and ministry in the twenty-first century, don’t miss this timely and insightful read. A book on the arts that actually gives a biblical perspective is hard to find.
I recently had lunch with a veteran tentmaker missionary whom I shall call “Bill,” who has served twenty years in East Asia. We shared an interest in “creative access” or marketplace missions in the 10/40 Window.
The wide-ranging first chapter develops his thesis in Socratic, dialogical fashion. That thesis is two-fold. First, instead of secularism triumphing in our world, the human religious spirit has boldly emerged in a “worldwide Christian resurgence.”
We met friends at an Indian restaurant. As we munched warm flatbread with these missionaries, they told us how their mission agency was reckoning with looming challenges on several fronts.
The reader will find a solid yet digestible meal of philosophy, theology and spirituality.
Europe remains perhaps the most overlooked mission field in the world today. Even the General Secretary of the World Council of Churches admitted, in a recent address to the WCC’s Commission on Faith and Order, that Europe has become “a continent full of people who have never heard of the faith.”
With the increasing shift in mission personnel from Western to non-Western countries, how do Asian “mission-ed” churches grow up to become “mission-ing” churches?