Volume 54, Number 6
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Table of Contents
If you're interested in doing mission, there could hardly be a better tool than denominations.
Al Erisman says we need to think about ministry in the digital culture the way missionaries think about the culture of the people they serve.
How the church can help its people die well.
Buenos Aires pastors believe their city of 13 million should have only one church.
How politics and religion forged Christian orthodoxy. A review of Philip Jenkins' latest book 'Jesus Wars.'
The Pew Forum issued an extensive report on the world's "most religious" continent.
Recent deaths, appointments, and other transitions in the Christian world.
Stats on church planting, charities, and men in church.
Recent remarks from Lady Gaga on abstinence, Charles Colson on theocracy, and more.
Resignation of prominent scholar Bruce Waltke underscores tension over evolution.
Recent deaths, retirements, and other transitions in the Christian world.
Short-term missions may be shifting domestic.
Disclosure laws take on crisis pregnancy centers.
Observers weigh in on a Supreme Court without Protestants.
From the White House to the courthouse, the battle escalates over whether Christian groups have the right to employ only Christians.
Your responses to the April 2010 issue of Christianity Today.
What all Christians can learn from the Catholic Church abuse scandal.
How concerned Christians should be about environmental care.
Why a little church history is a dangerous—and necessary—thing.
What Christians contribute to the search for a national identity.
Picks from Keri Wyatt Kent, author of 'Rest: Living in Sabbath Simplicity.'
According to John Wesley, that's the church's greatest task.
Radical: Taking back your faith from the American dream.
'Harvesting Fog,' 'Architects of Power,' and 'Elegy for April.'
The "son of Hamas" senses God in his life before coming to Christ.
Short reviews of recent books worth considering.
In Every Issue
A magazine for the scandalous, beloved church.
Gideon Strauss was shaped by growing up in apartheid-era South Africa.