In this article, I will focus specifically on seven issues that are important to address in the transition to tertiary education in the United States. I focus on the U.S. because the students in the research used for this article studied in the U.S.1 Workers from other home countries may be able to apply these findings to their experience.
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David Garrison. Wigtake Resources, 2014. —Reviewed by Larry Vanderaa, missionary for more than forty years in West Africa, currently working among the Muslim Fulani. How about some refreshing news from the Muslim world? This book delivers. David Garrison claims that from the days of Mohammad to 1960, only two movements towards Christ developed in the . . . read more
African-American Christians have a significant role in the global spread of the gospel for many reasons. One unique contribution was clearly illustrated as I was leading a few seminary students on a trip to a Southeast Asian country where I had previously lived. While we were there, I witnessed one of my students accomplish something in six minutes that I didn’t accomplish in six years.
In this article, I want to give a brief introduction to post-postmodern missiology by answering two questions: Why do we need a post-postmodern missiology? and What is it?
Many pastors and missionaries are crossing the globe, teaching, encouraging, and resourcing with good intentions, but questionable effectiveness. Other church-planting catalysts, especially those who work within a denominational framework, manage systems like assessment, church-planter boot camp, financial support, coaching, and others. They try to maintain some church-planting momentum, but rarely achieve movement.
It is obvious that the present contexts in India are different from that of a century, or even a few decades, ago. Despite the increasing magnitude of voluminous challenges, God’s mission continues to penetrate. The praxis of mission requires intelligent discernment of the signs of the times and a faithful reading of the contextual realities.
Chaos reigned at Cairo’s Tahirir Square first in January 2011 against President Mubarak then again on January 25, 2013, when demonstrators took to the streets demanding the government step down. Confronting them were those supporting the Muslim Brotherhood believing that Mr. Morsi had been elected democratically and fairly.
One of the engaging features of the Global Leadership Summit lies in the ability of a diverse group of speakers to tell stories that capture the audience’s attention, convey the speakers’ understanding of their subject, and build rapport with audience members.
We all love a good story. In 2012, moviegoers worldwide spent the equivalent of US$62.4 billion at the box office. Something happens when a story is told. Stories move us emotionally and move us into action. There is power in a good story, and in the wake of post-modernism the power of storytelling is needed today like never before.
A woman in the small group that I led couldn’t wait to tell her hyperactive four-year-old nephew about Samson’s strength. She had just learned the Bible story and began telling it before she remembered the ending. Her nephew was just recovering from a very serious eye injury, but the woman skidded right into the conclusion, including how Samson had his eyes gouged out.