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?
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Any American who wasn’t on Mars for the past year is aware of the enormous impact Mel Gibson’s film, The Passion of the Christ, has had on the entertainment industry and the cultural and political life of North America.
If missions are about bang for the buck, France is a bad deal.
Distinguishing Christian Testimonies In his letter (April 2004), Phil Parshall shares how a non-Christian gentleman in Bangladesh gave a strong, positive testimony of what his god had done for him.
Ott provides an introduction to European mission training schools and a look at the challenges that face evangelical theological educators.
The United Kingdom, where only ten percent of youth attend church weekly, has recently witnessed a new mission strategy called “Youth Churches.”
This is a splendid compilation of articles to help orient Christian workers to the diverse world of children’s needs and ministries.
The Church has witnessed many changes during the past century. One of the most dramatic has been the massive growth of Christianity in the non-Western world—Sub-Saharan Africa, Latin America, certain parts of Asia and the Pacific Islands.
Young New Yorkers greet each other with a hearty
“Whassup?”—which translated means “What’s happening in the world around you?” In Christianity Reborn, Donald Lewis has brought together an international cadre of scholars who seek to answer this question with respect to evangelical missions at the end of the twentieth century.
Missionaries and church leaders often stress power because the worldviews of the cultures where they minister are power-focused.