The Bible doesn’t leave us room to make poverty someone else’s problem.
Opportunities for relationship-building and gospel-motivated service among immigrants and refugees are low-hanging fruit.
In an age of crushing federal and consumer debt, a practice that forgives financial burdens is naturally becoming quite popular.
We watch to see where that Word is taking root and flowering into action, and we respond by using church resources to support the most strategic pieces of that work.
Writing for TIME magazine, Amy Sullivan brings to our attention an issue that has much of contemporary evangelicalism scrambling for clarity. The issue is the relationship between the gospel and “social justice.” How this relationship develops, particularly among younger evangelicals, is fraught with potential pitfalls for the unified advance of the gospel in our day.