Esther Cho and Walter Chung’s article on outreach to North Korea and 1.5 generation Korean-American Christians (April 2007) was excellent. Cho and Chung did an excellent job in linking a very needy area of the world with a group of young people in the United States who can respond to that need.
- 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
- Denominational RoundtableMon Nov 8 2021, 01:00pm EST
- The Mobilized Church Two-Day WorkshopTue Nov 9 2021
The mission community is indebted to Yount and Barnett for providing such a tool in this transformational book that touches both head and heart with biblical balance.
For the last decade there has been an ongoing debate in mission circles on appropriate limits to contextualization among various socio-religious groups—Muslim peoples in particular.
Hattaway does the reader a service by keeping the book unbiased as he even-handedly relates persecution of Christ-followers across Mainland China.
As the crowd pressed against the bus windows, I felt more like a rock star than a Christ-like servant. White people rarely taxied down the winding dirt roads to this Indian village. Certainly fewer had come with a sincere desire to serve.
Evangelism is a bad word. Evangelism conveys an attitude of superiority that is offensive to Western cultural ideals and cultures dominated by religions other than Christianity. If this is the position of many within Western culture, where is evangelism’s place in these postmodern days?
God gifts individuals in such a way that his purposes will be accomplished in a community. But this requires both the missionary and mission agency to find the individual’s true “missionary fit.”
Building on Thomas Friedman’s “flat earth” summary of globalization, Roberts’ intent is to cast a vision—presumably for leaders in North American churches.
The majority of newcomers on the mission field want direction and accountability. Veteran missionaries are the ones to provide it.
This book is a tale of two cultures: the East Asian culture and the American culture