If you’re not engaged in evangelism and missions, then you don’t really believe in particular redemption.
In order to preserve the vibrant missionary zeal of men like William Carey, it’s critical we view definite atonement not only as true but essential, forming the biblical basis of mission itself.
Book Review: By His Grace and For His Glory: A Historical, Theological and Practical Study of the Doctrines of Grace in Baptist Life, by Thomas J. NettlesReview by Adam Triplett | 9Marks Journal: Ecclesiology for Calvinists | 02.05.2019
This work can help pastors and members alike better understand how the doctrines of grace undergird and fuel passionate evangelism and missionary endeavors.
There’s a lot that the church in Africa can learn from our brethren in the West—and vice versa.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan sits down with Mark, John Folmar, and Andy Johnson to talk about healthy churches and global missions.
Rather than aiming to “finish” the missionary task, let’s unite under the more modest banner of simply being faithful to the task.
If porn goes unchecked, the corporate consequences will be pervasive.
Future hope fuels present faithfulness—both in pastoral ministry and on the mission field.
The book of Deuteronomy portrays God as King and reveals the way his people should live in covenant with him.
Strictly speaking, there is no such thing as African Christianity or Asian Christianity or Western Christianity. The Christian faith is one, and it’s portrayed for us as such in the Scriptures.
We’ve gone mad trying to unlock what everyone since the days of the apostles hasn’t discovered yet: the perfect formula for explosive, exponential kingdom growth.
If Western Christians think church membership and discipline are strange and alien ideas, then it’s totally new for churches in China.
What is the mission of the church? Answering that requires defining what we mean by the “church.”
What is the mission of the church? Is it to preach the gospel and make disciples—or is that too narrow?
— Is preaching required in missionary contexts, or do Bible studies suffice? — “Closed communion” seems exclusive and arrogant. Is it in the Bible?