—Reviewed by Douglas Hayward, professor of anthropology and intercultural studies at Biola University’s Cook School of Intercultural Studies.
- Church and Agency Partnerships: Ingredients for Meaningful and Effective MinistryWed Aug 4 2021, 01:00pm EDT
- Pipeline Consultation on Candidate AssessmentThu Aug 5 2021, 02:00pm EDT
- Webinar: Member Care: Coming Attractions: Sunshine and StormThu Aug 12 2021, 12:00pm EDT
- Mobilizing the Next GenerationThu Aug 12 2021, 01:00pm EDT
- Webinar: Women in the Mission of the ChurchThu Aug 26 2021, 02:00pm EDT
As the first of two articles on the dependency/
interdependency debate, Rickett presents the main
views of Glenn Schwartz and John Rowell.
In holistic discipleship, the ultimate God addresses intimate needs in ordinary areas of life; areas of “non-poor” poverty are exposed; and disciple-makers consider the community growth process from relief to sustainability.
Cultural anthropology can and should be harnessed as a necessary and practical aid for the task of knowing the soils of individual people within cultures and sub-cultures.
Shipman gives an overview of why education consultants
are vital to missionary families around the world. She
includes key characteristics consultants must display.
The essence of Christianity does not lie in the religious
structures that are so obvious, but in something deeper,
which Kraft shares using three key characteristics.
Point: A Muslim-born Pastor’s Response to a 2009 Insider’s Conference by Jonathan McNeil. Counterpoint: Asking Questions: A Response to Jonathan McNeil by Kevin Higgins
Editor’s note: With the merger of CrossGlobal Link and The Mission Exchange, beginning with the April 2012 issue, we will be running an ongoing column from the new mission entity.
We cannot pit church planters against theological educators.
The author shares some common concerns among missionary women.