Guest / Limited Access /

UKRAINE: Orthodox priests pray for peace during a January standoff in Kiev between stone-throwing protesters and riot police. In the capital's Independence Square, evangelical pastors handed out 100,000 copies of the Gospel of John. Younger evangelicals largely supported the pro–European Union protests, while older evangelicals largely urged submission to pro-Russia authorities, said Sergey Rakhuba, head of U.S.-based Russian Ministries. "Yet in a time of turmoil, people are more open to the gospel."

Subscriber access only You have reached the end of this Article Preview

To continue reading, subscribe now. Subscribers have full digital access.

Support Christian thought journalism. Donate to our nonprofit ministry today.
Tags:
From Issue:
Read These NextSee Our Latest
Also in this IssuePro Football Was My God
Pro Football Was My God
Until a half-naked man showed up at my locker.
RecommendedWill Europe's Third-Largest Church Punish Pastor for Multiple Affairs?
Will Europe's Third-Largest Church Punish Pastor for Multiple Affairs?
Sunday Adelaja loses leaders at Kiev's Embassy of God for not heeding their discipline.
TrendingAll 240 Family Christian Stores Are Closing
All 240 Family Christian Stores Are Closing
More than 3,000 employees in 36 states will be laid off in the liquidation of one of the world’s largest Christian retailers.
Editor's PickA Tale of Two Calvary Chapels: Behind the Movement’s Split
A Tale of Two Calvary Chapels: Behind the Movement’s Split
Chuck Smith’s successor says he is expanding founder’s vision. Other leaders say he’s diluting it.
Christianity Today
Stand in the Gap
hide thisMarch March

In the Magazine

March 2014

To continue reading, subscribe now for full print and digital access.