Seminaries are not made to make pastors. Churches make pastors.
Every Christian alive today is actively involved in contextualization.
Could there be an underlying theological disagreement about which authority actually shapes and informs methodological discussions?
My fears of the multi-site church movement are not technological; they are principled.
I want to offer six principles for partnering with overseas workers for the purpose of global evangelism.
But how should churches and missionaries decide whom to partner with?
Can missionaries traveling to a country that’s hostile to Christianity and the Great Commission lie about their reasons for coming?
If you love your children, you want them to be healthy. But if you love your children, you love them whether they are healthy or not.
How do you know which issues are essential and which are not? Which hill are you willing to die on?
It’s the members with real business skills who may provide the best access for Christians to obtain access to closed or restricted countries.
Future pastors aren’t built in a day.
In Zambia, the only free television channel that we have twenty-four hours a day is Trinity Broadcasting Network.
What could centuries-old arguments have to do with cutting-edge conversations like the one we’re trying to have about multi-site churches?
Much in the multi-site movement assumes and depends upon modern communication, ease of travel, and technology.