"The Kingdom of God Has No Borders" provides us with a wide-ranging, closely researched account of just how American evangelicals have been involved overseas—and to a lesser extent, of how that involvement played out back home.
When I think about mission in my context in Chicago, I think about the global South. Ideas from a missionary to India give shape to mission in my backyard.
But what if commentary on the Bible was meant to do more? What if it was meant to lead you deeper into relationship with Christ? That is exactly what J. Jeffery Tyler’s Jeremiah, Lamentations volume in the Reformation Commentary on Scripture does.
In the book of Revelation, a heavenly vision is presented. It is a vision for which we as educators are partly responsible. We have unique opportunities to give “our best for Christ’s glory” by creating culturally sensitive classrooms.
I’ve done school a lot of different ways and in a lot of different places. Some things have changed a lot. Some haven’t. One of the constants has been a question that I’ve encountered again and again across these different settings. Each time, the essence is the same: “Why do you want to be involved in Christian schools?”
Dan P. McAdams’ book, The Redemptive Self: Stories Americans Live By, is a book about virtue, about culture, and about our commitment to future generations.