Zechariah Cunningham wants to spend his life to spread the glory of Jesus to the nations and contest the outcome of a battle for the souls of the men, women, and children of Tanna Island. As an Assemblies of God missionary associate, Zechariah Cunningham’s experience in youth ministry, water well drilling, and construction make him a perfect fit for the missionary team on the island of Tanna in Vanuatu.
Read All Articles
Mike and Kari Ness are Assemblies of God missionaries in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. For over 20 years, Mike and Kari Ness have answered God’s call to embrace and bless the children of Africa, to take them into their arms and lead them into God’s blessing, inviting them to relationship with Him. Their vision is to work in partnership with national churches to reach Africa’s next generation, one child at a time.
Those Muslims are all terrorists. All they want to do is kill us. I hate them. If there was a Muslim standing right here in front of me, I would show him how we treat terrorists here in America … I don’t understand why we let so many immigrants into our country. All they do is take American jobs. And if they don’t have a job, the government takes care of them. They should go back to where they came from. We don’t want them here.
The nation of North Macedonia has historically been characterized by poverty, unemployment, and war, and as a result, hopelessness is no stranger to North Macedonian society. Abortion, drug abuse, suicide, and human trafficking are just some of the evils which unfortunately fill the vacuum. But Assemblies of God missionaries Tim and Elle Bentley are bringing hope by introducing Macedonian communities to an authentic relationship with Jesus.
When she gave her heart to the Lord at the age of twenty, Tamara Henkes told Him she would give Him her all and that has been the focus of her life ever since. As she likes to put it, she is “all in” for Jesus. That means being willing to step out and do things that are out of her comfort zone, that she may not feel equipped to do. Now, she is being stretched to make disciples in a land where roughly .05% (not five percent, but 5/100 of one percent) of the population is evangelical.
As Emily Armstrong headed to college at the age of 17, she was a perfectionist, wanted to be an adult, and desired to assert her independence. For her, the ultimate statement of such independence was joining the Bahá’i faith, a religion she believed would ensure perfect order in the world. A “perfect” faith for a perfectionist. But her Bahá’i faith actually revealed to her the impossibility of being perfect in herself, and how she ultimately converted to Christianity.