In a paper written for the 2004 Forum for World Evangelization, convened between September 29 and October 5, 2004 in Pattaya, Thailand by the Lausanne Committee for World Evangelization, the Issue Group on Reaching Jewish People with the Gospel provided an excellent 55-page summary of:
#1 New York Times Best-Selling Author Stephen King said this: “Andrew Klavan is the most original American novelist of crime and suspense since Cornell Woolrich.”
In this video, Andrew tells the story of how he — a Jew once in the grip of despair and depression and very seriously contemplating suicide — came to faith in Jesus Christ in the wake of a 3-word bedtime prayer: “Thank You God.”
The Sharpe Logs represent the fascinating story of Kathi Sharpe — a practicing pagan witch (a Wiccan) who converted to Christ and was discipled through digital conversations with Rich Tatum, a then web project manager with Christianity Today International.
These “logs” are just that — records of 53 different online conversations Kathi and Rich had through email and instant messenger over a period of almost an entire year. Although the logs are almost twenty years old at the time of this writing, they still provide tremendous insight into how God can work through digital means to bring people to Himself and raise them up to maturity in the faith.
In her excellent article entitled You’re Already Doing Internet Evangelism, so Do It Well, Amber Stamper interviews Tony Whitaker who was the founder of the Web Evangelism Guide and then coordinator of Internet Evangelism Day until his retirement in 2015.
According to an article written by Jonny Grant and Patti Richter for The Gospel Coalition — Reaching Ireland for Christ — Again — only about 0.5 percent of the Republic of Ireland’s population is evangelical and it is the least evangelized country in Europe.
In a March 2017 article entitled Europe’s Most Godless Country May Surprise You, Gunnar Gunnarsson tells the story of how he and his wife, Svava Maria, began planting a church in downtown Reykjavík, Iceland — a place a former minister told him was a “preacher’s graveyard.”