Our editorial manager Alex Duke sat down with author Andy Johnson to talk about his new book Missions and the importance of being intentional in our missionary endeavors.
In our efforts to quickly mobilize churches in missions, I fear we’re unintentionally undermining the church’s ability to patiently invest for the spiritual long-term.
Christians need to think more clearly about our innate moral calibration mechanism, and I’m confident this little book will help us do just that.
If You, O LORD, should mark iniquities, who could stand? But with you there is forgiveness, through Christ Jesus.
This book is a mix of both pastoral usefulness and troubling ambiguity.
If Africa were filled with healthy churches, the prosperity gospel would not be wrecking us the way that it is now.
Three problems facing missions today: —a misunderstanding of the gospel —a misunderstanding of the church —a misunderstanding of the “call”
Homelessness is always a crisis. But merciful, compassionate, and loving Christians can’t only and always walk the other way.
With the 500th year of the Protestant Reformation upon us we have a unique opportunity to pique the interest of our church members.
What role should cross-cultural church planters play in a new church plant?
The usefulness of this book stretches beyond its target audience to anyone who is working to communicate the gospel and its implications to teenagers.
We need to grow not only in doing good, but in being good. We need the spiritual fruit of goodness. How can we grow in this?
The problem with evangelistic programs is that they often make you feel like you’ve done evangelism—when you actually haven’t.
It’s our job to sow—and God’s to convert. Churches should be careful not to require of themselves what they cannot produce.