The life of evangelical churches and their spiritual leaders has been portrayed in some recent films and series. Can they help us start conversations?
The ministry is the work of God and we cannot “protect” His work by trying to conceal our sin. The Lord calls us to confess and be transparent.
Those of us who work with immigrants have spent the last few days with growing fear and concern, though also with small glimmers of hope.
If pastors and church leaders don’t work to find a solution, they lose the right for their condolences to be taken seriously.
It’s time to repent and acknowledge that we urgently need changes.
The Gospel invites us to walk with those who are despised by society.
It is time for us to say #wetoo if we are praying for a profound awakening in our churches, if we are willing our churches to have a renewed testimony in our society. We mustn’t fear.
20-25% of undocumented immigrants in the US are evangelicals and many of them are pillars in their churches and communities.
One of the most painful situations for those serving among people without legal papers in the United States is to help parents to make plans for the care of their children in case they are arrested and deported.