The Magazine

December 11 , 1995
Volume 39, Number 14
December 11
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Table of Contents
The CT Archives are a rich treasure of biblical wisdom and insight from our past. Some things we would say differently today, and some stances we've changed. But overall, we're amazed at how relevant so much of this content is. We trust that you'll find it a helpful resource. - Mark Galli, editor-in-chief
While bloated and badly in need of reform, the UN fills a necessary role that Christians should support.
How Israel's hawk became a dove
How could Jesus treat his mother that way?
A husband confronts the pain of his wife's repressed memory.
Moral tales for parents and children.
Christopher Parkening's music is dedicated to the glory of God alone.
Classic and contemporary excerpts.
The BGEA tabs the once-prodigal Franklin Graham to succeed his famous father.
Indoor-outdoor event the most technologically complex.
Can we find a place for both shame and grace?
Scripting our lives by the stories we choose: what's missing from the character debate.
Brother Andrew wonders if American Christians are willing to die for anything, even their faith.
The legend among preachers was known for his passion and eloquence.
Also in this Issue:
  • A Stranger in Joseph’s House
  • Evangelism: The Son Also Rises
  • Inside CT: “This Is Not the Bible”
  • Letters to the Editor
  • World Scene
  • Editorials
  • A Sword through Her Soul
  • The Pulpit King
  • In Pursuit of Character
  • Books
  • Arts: A Guitarist in God’s Court
  • Conversations: God’s Smuggler Confesses
  • Reflections
  • Sacramento Crusade: Innovation Remains Billy Graham’s Specialty
  • Evangelist Reinhard Bonnke Targets 285 Million People
  • Congress: Religious Nonprofits Fight for Government Funds
  • Washington: ‘D and X’ Abortion Ban Faces Presidential Veto
  • North American Scene
  • Burundi: Protestants at Forefront of Tribal Reconciliation
  • Higher Education: Christian Academics Invited to Vietnam
  • A Tale of Two Sisters
Making America Hospitable for Religious Outsiders
Making America Hospitable for Religious Outsiders
Muslims (and other minorities) shouldn’t have to elevate national ideals above faith commitments before gaining a seat at the table of citizenship.