This summer we welcome thousands of new readers to CHRISTIANITY TODAY. A magazine is like a living creature, with new cells being added to its life constantly—in C.T.’s case, recent seminary graduates, pastors, church leaders, and active Christians of all sorts. By the end of this year we will have 175,000 subscribers, continuing the steady growth from 100,000 circulation three years ago. A warm welcome to each of you now joining us.

I would like to particularly thank circulation director Keith Stonehocker for his thorough and creative work in making this growth possible. Since joining us three years ago, he has analyzed, developed, adjusted, planned, and blue penciled our way toward an ever-more-refined program, maximizing growth while minimizing waste and inefficiencies. We greatly appreciate the exceptional work of Keith and his staff.

The conversion to our new subscription services is progressing well. Thanks for your patience in bearing with us. We are slowly but surely ironing out the wrinkles from our previous computer house and are looking forward to a minimum of problems in the future. Subscribers can now call direct to our computer services (201-366-1175), or write to CHRISTIANITY TODAY, P.O. Box 354, Dover, New Jersey 07801.

C.T. is also making good economic progress. This week marks one year in our new offices in Carol Stream, Illinois. Our building contributes to a firm financial base. We occupy only 37 per cent of the space and rent out the rest. Through the generosity of subscribers, friends, and foundations, we own the building debt-free, and the rent pays all our expenses. We’ve found many economic and publishing advantages in the area, and most employees live just a few minutes from work. Overall, we believe ...

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

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

Have something to add about this? See something we missed? Share your feedback here.

Our digital archives are a work in progress. Let us know if corrections need to be made.

Tags:
Issue: