“God has called you to his kingdom work. May you be encouraged. Stay the course. Don’t give up. Be tenacious.” Such were the words of encouragement given by Eugene Cho, lead pastor of Quest Church in Seattle, to a group of more than 50 Korean American pastors gathered at the National Korean American Pastors’ Conference (NKAPC), which took place from May 15 to 18 at New Life Fellowship in Bothell, WA.
Thank You for giving all that we need in our lives. You not only protect us from disaster, disease, and wars but also provide strength, wisdom, wealth, descendants, and health. Help us to spread the good news about You to the world.
Though most Americans express concern that morality is on the decline in the country, most also don’t believe that laws are an effective way to help preserve morality, according to a LifeWay Research study published earlier this month.
What are some of the major changes that have taken place in congregations that are doing relatively well? What are some of the ways these congregations have adapted to new realities? Here is a hint: None of the changes in healthy churches have compromised doctrine, diminished the centrality of preaching, or abandoned sharing the gospel.
While visiting Korea, I had a fond reunion with my grandmother, one hundred and three years young, after nearly ten years of not seeing her. I usually visit Korea once or twice a year, but being busily engaged I always had no time to see her. This time I was able to visit her at the hospital for the elderly with my mother.
Thank You for allowing us to learn that nothing is simple and easy when we serve Your Kingdom. As we have received our roles as Your children, help us to prepare ourselves more strictly for the spiritual battles. We are thankful to work for You.
Korean American Family Services (KFAM) became the first non-profit organization in Los Angeles that focuses on connecting Asian American foster families with Asian American children and youth to become a state licensed Foster Family Agency (FFA), the organization announced on Tuesday.
For Asian American Christians, understanding ethnic identity is necessary to be able to more deeply understand and act on faith, politics, and justice, according to members of a panel who discussed these issues at Fuller Theological Seminary on Thursday.
Five years since the first SOLA Conference for college students took place, pastors from ten local churches in Southern California are working together to host the first SOLA Nexus, a conference for post-college young adults.