The Magazine

June 14 , 1999
Volume 43, Number 7
June 14
Read CT online anywhere you go.
Subscribers get full print and digital access, including:
  • 10 award-winning print issues
  • PDFs of each issue
  • Full web access to
  • 60+ years of magazine archives
Already a subscriber?
Subscribe now for full access.
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
Readers Reflect on Columbine H.S.
Parents of slain classmates say media are to blame.
Filipinos are turning to God, but rapid church growth strains relationships among Christians.
Religious rivalry complicates millennial planning.
More ministries fund Internet evangelism.
Newest world leader faces modern challenges.
There are no quick fixes for our culture of violence, but that's no excuse for doing nothing.
Political scientist John DiIulio followed the data to see what would save America's urban youth.
The transformation of an evangelical activist.
How Habitat for Humanity's Millard Fuller persuaded corporate America to do kingdom work.
Ethiopia's Christians stake their identity on being heirs of Solomon and keepers of his treasure.
How two dying patients dealt with a new right: When to die.
Our adopted son's birth mother taught me how to love my child.
How Western military actions affect the work of the church.
One CCM veteran thinks it means more than mentioning Jesus.
"You people in the sunshine may believe the faith, but we in the shadow must believe it."
An introduction to The Gospel of Jesus Christ: An Evangelical Celebration.
Nine evangelical leaders define the gospel.
Top Story June 17, 2019
In Charleston, Racial Healing Meant More Than Hugs and Unity Marches
In Charleston, Racial Healing Meant More Than Hugs and Unity Marches
As the first anniversary of the 2015 church massacre neared, public shows of support masked private tensions. But cracks were appearing in the city’s segregated silos.