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?
In Zambia, the only free television channel that we have twenty-four hours a day is Trinity Broadcasting Network.
We cannot give adequate attention to the whole world and to everyone who might choose to move overseas.
The institutionalized structure of denominations at least lessens the biblical responsibility of a local church to equip ministers of reconciliation with the message of reconciliation.
What’s becoming more obvious to many within Evangelicalism is that not all who claim the label evangelical can do so with any biblical or historical legitimacy.
The Internet has created new opportunities for Fundamentalists and conservative Evangelicals to gain mutual appreciation and understanding.
The entire structure of Christian truth is now under attack by those who would subvert Christianity’s theological integrity.
Why should Christian organizations draw boundaries at all?
We are justified by faith alone, but a justifying faith produces Christians who look more and more like the God they worship.
The quest for unity around personalities and preachers . . . is never lasting, although it may seem to have short-lived success.
Our love for the gospel is most clear when we delight to see it prosper . . . when other people will be viewed as the human agents of its success.
One must differentiate between fundamentalism as an idea and fundamentalism as a movement.
Pastor and Bob Jones University professor Mark Minnick presents the case for the Fundamentalist doctrine of separation.
The reunion Belcher is hoping for here is just not going to happen.