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Whatever Happened to Gifts of Language, Prophecy, and Healing?
« Reply #864 on: April 21, 2018, 01:00:13 AM »

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Whatever Happened to Gifts of Language, Prophecy, and Healing?

Let’s ask the early church fathers.


Sometimes we start our history in the wrong place. It can be tempting to trace our roots back to the origin of our denomination or even the origin of Christianity in our country. But taking a longer view by tracing our roots back to the early church fathers leads to some surprises. We discover that some things, though relatively unusual in recent times, are actually very normal across the broader sweep of human history. Angels and demons would be an obvious example. Or, more surprisingly, miraculous gifts.


There is general agreement today that gifts like languages, prophecy, and healing disappeared early in the church’s history. Among those who believe they have ceased, this confirms the view that miraculous gifts are novel or even unorthodox. Among those who believe they continue, it confirms the view that modern charismatics are the radical heirs of a long-lost flame.


If we start our history at the Reformation, this is understandable. Ongoing prophetic (let alone apostolic) revelation sounded like the Roman Catholic view of the papacy. Miraculous gifts could easily be associated with practices like venerating the relics of saints. Those we call “charismatics” or “Pentecostals” today—people like me—would certainly have troubled many of our Reformation ancestors.


Yet if we take the long view of church history, the picture looks different. The New Testament is obviously full of miracles, but many patristic writings suggest that this continued throughout the first few centuries. Justin Martyr, the first great Christian apologist, put it bluntly in his Dialogue with Trypho (written around A.D. 160): “For the prophetical gifts remain with us, even to the present time.” So did ...

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https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2018/may/andrew-wilson-language-prophecy-healing.html
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Offline Mountain Goat

Re: Christian family - family and home topics
« Reply #865 on: April 21, 2018, 10:53:37 PM »
To call it the gift of language, prophecy and healing.. Language? It is tongues. While it is a spiritual language, to not call it tongues makes me think the writer does not comprehend what it is and / or has never spoken in tongues. Of corse tongues are in use today.
Healing. Of corse healings still take place today. Of corse prophecy is in use today. To deny these means one has not comprehended what the scriptures are saying. They will cease one day. Now the question is not when will they cease, but why will they cease? What reason is there for not needing the gifts? When you are with Jesus! You have no need for your spirit to communicate with the Holy Spirit then. You have no need for prophecy. You have no need for healings. Why? Because Jesus is there and you can ask Him for healing. You can speak to Him directly. There is no need for them when you are with him.

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The Origin Story of Martin Luther King Jr.
« Reply #866 on: April 22, 2018, 01:00:13 AM »
The Origin Story of Martin Luther King Jr.

How the civil-rights hero honed his preaching skills and prophetic vision at a Northern liberal seminary.


In this age of the blockbuster superhero movie, audiences have come to expect the hero’s origin story. Why does he wear that cape? Where did she learn to fight like that? Why do they hide behind those secret identities?


Many recent superhero movies shuffle through the origin narrative as quickly as possible. Every so often, though, films will invest the time necessary to transform their protagonists from one-dimensional archetypes into flesh-and-blood human beings.


Most biographies of Martin Luther King Jr. have focused on King the civil rights icon, spotlighting his role from the Montgomery bus boycott onward. In The Seminarian, Patrick Parr instead gives us an extended look at the formative years of the preacher’s postgraduate education at Crozer Theological Seminary near Chester, Pennsylvania, then a small, liberal-minded school of fewer than 100 students (less than a quarter of whom were black).


Parr is a wonderful guide through this pivotal season of King’s intellectual development, spiritual formation, and youthful angst. We feel the young seminarian’s anxiety as he arrives at a predominantly white school, we witness his encounters with the North’s less flamboyant but equally treacherous brand of racism, and we experience the heartbreak of his short-lived romance with a white student.


From the vantage point of a Northern city, the Atlanta-born King began to reflect on the racial injustices of the Deep South and the cleansing potential of a liberal religious activism. This was King’s first extended time in the majority-white world, and he felt obligated not to perpetuate stereotypes associated with Southern Negroes. Consequently, he worked hard to prove to his white professors and classmates ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/4UgwLtcbdD0/patrick-parr-seminarian-martin-luther-king.html
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https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2018/may/patrick-parr-seminarian-martin-luther-king.html
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Sectarian Cinema: Oscars Highlight Muslim Defense of Persecuted Christians
« Reply #867 on: April 23, 2018, 01:00:13 AM »
Sectarian Cinema: Oscars Highlight Muslim Defense of Persecuted Christians

Watu Wote joins other films attempting what African sermons cannot.


Two years ago, the heroic actions of some Kenyan Muslims brought their majority-Christian nation together. The Oscar-nominated film depiction of that heroism may do so again—if many people watch.


Watu Wote is a fictional retelling of real-life horror. In December 2015, al-Shabaab terrorists stormed a bus headed toward the border with Somalia and demanded Christian passengers separate for targeted execution. Muslim passengers responded, “If you want to kill us, then kill us. There are no Christians here.” The Christian women were given hijabs to wear, while the Christian men were hidden behind bags.


They knew the danger. One year earlier in a similar bus attack, Muslim militants killed 28 Christians who failed to correctly say the Islamic creed.


Filmed on location in Swahili and Somali, the 22-minute film was nominated for the Live Action Short Film category at the 90th Academy Awards.


“The film captures an issue close to Kenyan hearts, that apart from religious differences, we are all Kenyan,” said Timothy Ranji, bishop of the Anglican diocese of Mt. Kenya South. “The downside is that it will be watched by very few Kenyans.”


Access to film is limited in Kenya. The nation ranks 77th worldwide in terms of cinemas per capita, according to UN data. Radio is a far more effective means of communication in the East African nation, Ranji said.


And some, like William Black, may choose not to watch it. “The movie tells a good story, I’m sure,” said the American Orthodox missionary and professor at St. Paul’s University in Limuru, Kenya. “But it hits too close to home.”


Black believes that terrorists want to push Kenya to the tipping point. “The narrow focus ...

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https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2018/may/watu-wote-oscars-nominee-kenya-muslim-christian-persecution.html
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CFamily

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Rwanda Weeds the Church Plants
« Reply #868 on: April 24, 2018, 01:00:13 AM »
Rwanda Weeds the Church Plants

Thousands of churches closed in attempt to curb bad buildings—and bad preaching.


Authorities have closed more than 6,000 churches across Rwanda, including 714 in the capital city of Kigali, in the span of two months for failing to comply with health, safety, and noise regulations.


Underscoring the seriousness of the campaign, a lightning strike killed 16 worshipers and injured 140 at a Seventh-day Adventist church that had not installed a mandated lightning rod.


Lawmakers are now debating new regulations in an attempt to prevent fraudulent behavior among the East African nation’s mushrooming churches.


President Paul Kagame welcomed the shutdowns but was stunned at the scale: “700 churches in Kigali?” he said during a government dialogue in March. “Are these boreholes that give people water? I don’t think we have as many boreholes. Do we even have as many factories? This has been a mess!”


Kagame said his country doesn’t need so many houses of worship, explaining that such a high number is only fit for bigger, more developed economies that have the means to sustain them.


Many church leaders disagree, and six Pentecostal pastors were arrested for organizing protests. Rwandan authorities maintain the churches were in such poor physical condition that they threatened the lives of churchgoers.


The majority are small Pentecostal gatherings. Many are shepherded by charismatic preachers who draw followers with promises of signs and wonders. Often, such churches meet in houses, tents, or crude structures that lack adequate water systems. They often blast sermons down streets through megaphones and loudspeakers.


The existing law on civil society organizations permits Rwandans to open churches and register after a period of months and doesn’t require pastors to go through ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/2_Nrks96h58/rwanda-church-closures-weeding-church-plants.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/81697.jpg?w=460
https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2018/may/rwanda-church-closures-weeding-church-plants.html
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CFamily

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How to Become America’s Fastest-Growing Church? Think Like a Startup.
« Reply #869 on: April 25, 2018, 01:00:14 AM »
How to Become America’s Fastest-Growing Church? Think Like a Startup.

Cincinnati’s Crossroads uses entrepreneurial strategies for gospel ends.


The fastest-growing congregation in America is one you may never have heard of with a name you hear everywhere: Crossroads Church.


Crossroads are about as common as First Baptists among today’s non-denominational, contemporary churches. But this particular Crossroads, based in Cincinnati, could have a location near you in coming years if all goes according to plan. It has set out to take on nationwide influence, leveraging data from its app and streaming services to choose where to launch new campuses.


Just over two decades old, the booming church still functions like a startup—for good reason. Described by Cincinnati Business Courier as both “an entrepreneurial church and a church for entrepreneurs,” its business mentality has been key to its growth so far and shapes how it will expand—essentially, franchise—in the future.


In 2017, Outreach Magazine and LifeWay Research named Crossroads the fastest-growing church for the second time (the first was in 2015). With 14 campuses and 38,000 in attendance, Crossroads added around 6,000 members in 2016—growing at a rate of 25 percent.


Taking ministry out of the box


While keeping focused on Scripture and the Spirit, leaders at Crossroads pride themselves on rethinking the standard tone of church life. They favor catchy language and marketing, powerful messages, and exciting programs. They credit the church’s growth to an entrepreneurial willingness to break the mold—even their own.


“We don’t set out to intentionally disrupt anything,” said Brian Tome, senior pastor of Crossroads, who mingles business metaphors and spiritual allusions.


“But Jesus said he works in new wineskins. He’s not against old wineskins. ...

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http://www.outreachmagazine.com/ideas/24453-crossroads-cincinnati.html
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Willow Creek Promises Investigation Amid New Allegations Against Bill Hybels
« Reply #870 on: April 26, 2018, 01:00:09 AM »
Willow Creek Promises Investigation Amid New Allegations Against Bill Hybels

“We are sorry,” elder board says as more women claim misconduct.


Last night, Willow Creek Community Church made a promise to its members following the early departure of its founder and senior pastor, Bill Hybels.


“Even though Bill is no longer in his role, our work to resolve any shadow of doubt in the trustworthiness of [Willow] is not done,” the church’s board of elders told members in a Friday evening letter. “With the benefit of hindsight, we see several aspects of our past work that we would have handled differently, and we have identified several areas of learning.”


Last week, Hybels retired six months early after 40 years as leader of Willow Creek, calling recent allegations against him a distraction for the megachurch and its ministries. Hybels denied any wrongdoing. He did admit regretting that he first responded to the allegations with anger.


Yesterday, the elders similarly expressed regret in the way the church handled the allegations.


“We have at times communicated without a posture of deep listening and understanding,” they wrote. “We are sorry that at times our process appeared to diminish the deep compassion we have for all those involved in these matters.”


Likewise, the elders said they would work on “strengthening the relationship of accountability with our church leaders.”


“Bill acknowledged that he placed himself in situations that would have been far wiser to avoid,” the elders wrote. “We agree, and now recognize that we didn’t hold him accountable to specific boundaries.”


The elders also said they wished they had worked harder “to collaborate with all parties,” and promised to “methodically examine our church culture, enhancing policies and informal practices ...

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Source: Willow Creek Promises Investigation Amid New Allegations Against Bill Hybels

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https://www.christianitytoday.com/news/2018/april/bill-hybels-resigns-willow-creek-misconduct-allegations.html
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Offline John

Re: Christian family - family and home topics
« Reply #871 on: April 26, 2018, 10:29:26 AM »
As Jesus said, teachers are to be above all reproach as they will be judged more severely for any harm they do to believers.

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