Crucial theological issues and proper contextualization that communicates the gospel in a way that can be understood and applied by the Japanese.
- 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
This book is for people reaching out to children and women in any kind of context.
Suggestions on how to bridge the gap between theological institutions in the Majority World and their local churches and contexts.
by Camille F. Bishop Authentic Publishing, 1820 Jet Stream Drive, Colorado Springs, CO 80921, 2008, 176 pages, $14.99. —Reviewed by Steve Hoke, vice president for people development, Church Resource Ministries (CRM), Anaheim, California. Long-term YWAM staffer Camille Bishop is on the faculty of the University of the Nations, where she teaches courses on educational leadership . . . read more
How families and organizations can build a foundation of knowledge about language acquisition and its relationship to academic learning—especially as it relates to missionary kids.
by Charles H. Kraft William Carey Library, 1605 E. Elizabeth St., Pasadena, CA 91104, 2008, 547 pages, $29.99. —Reviewed by Brian M. Howell, associate professor of anthropology, Wheaton College, Wheaton, Illinois. Few scholars of missionary method and theory have made more impact than Charles Kraft. Along with Paul Hiebert and Donald McGavran, Kraft’s career has . . . read more
Starting with a meaningful truth about Jesus will help people take that first step of faith.
Through experience, the authors share four lessons on how to welcome international students to the U.S. and how to model a house church that will be reproducible in their home countries.
Although we need to be sensitive to specific contexts, there is a time and a place for challenging the cultural context with countercultural values of the Kingdom of God.
We live in an age of unprecedented opportunity, where more options and choices are available to us than ever before.