The Magazine

Volume 57, Number 4
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Table of Contents
How Christian hip-hop could call the American church back to the gospel—and hip-hop back to its roots.
The artists most shaping the movement.
Michael Cromartie is guiding media elites into a more accurate view of conservative Christians.
To read his book is to read about our fascination with ourselves.
His ways are hidden from ordinary eyes, but not from the eyes of faith.
How Silicon Valley entrepreneurs are taking a leap of faith to create technology that makes you more human.
Four Silicon Valley residents who are wielding their region's capital for good.
80 percent of young unmarried evangelicals have had sex? Really?
Important developments in the church and the world.
Why we'll see more impressive discoveries in the field.
Graduates of Protestant high schools, apparently.
The "morning-after pill" is the center of healthcare reform fight and a federal judge's order that it be available over the counter.
Why do more homeschoolers want evolution in their textbooks?
Dreams, visions, and healings spur new disciples among the 10-12 million Roma in Europe.
Experts weigh in on how to engage young people.
Readers write and respond to the March issue.
Why the local church should care, and what it can do.
How marriages can survive deployment—with some help from the church.
Or was it his inaugural address? There's a difference.
Book Reviews:
Christian formation means shaping our loves, says Jamie Smith, not just educating our minds.
Christians, says Richard Stearns, have everything they need to finish Jesus' mission—except the willpower.
Books to remind us that holistic mission is not evangelism or justice, but always and forever both.
Whatever your addiction, God's grace is the only hope for a way out.
From the editor of Books & Culture.
Discomfort is the price of making a difference in the world.
After fleeing her own broken life, Sarah Thebarge learned to see God's image in her refugee neighbors.
More media of note.
In Every Issue
But I'm still grateful for CCM's golden era.
Long before I knew the true God, he helped me release my hatred.
Syrian Christians Brave Insecurity to Stay Behind and Help
Syrian Christians Brave Insecurity to Stay Behind and Help
Preemptive Love’s Jeremy Courtney says despite the Turkey deal, “This crisis shows no sign of letting up, and we can’t either.”