Four Christian leaders in Europe look back at experiences with the founder of OM. Lindsay Brown, Frank Hinkelmann, Evi Rodemann and Peter Mead.
The European Evangelical Alliance adopts the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance’s definition of antisemitism in a ceremony at the Yad Vashem in Jerusalem.
An emphasis has been placed on helping to strengthen and develop national Evangelcal Alliances, especially those founded in recent decades.
The 1990s were a decade of fundamental change, not only in European society but also for the EEA. One expression of this change was the growth in membership.
Strengthening unity and cooperation amongst evangelicals was at the forefront of EEA programmes during the 1970s, along with a continuing emphasis on evangelism.
One recurring theme at EEA events was the authority of Scripture. Especially during the 1960s, the battle against modern theology attracted considerable attention, leading finally to a declaration in 1965.
The electoral campaign starts in 27 countries. “This is our opportunity to influence, through our prayers, questions and vote. Let’s not miss this chance”, says the European Evangelical Alliance.
A summary of the thanksgiving service of the European Evangelical Alliance at the Chapel of Europe in Brussels.
Around 370 people from 37 countries gather in Estonia. “We need a revolution of hope”, one of the messages of the first night.
The incident will not have much influence on the public opinion, pastor in Austria tells Evangelical Focus.
The Freedom Party’s candidate, Norbert Hofer, lost for more than 300,000 votes.
“Too often we hide behind our Christian heritage which is somehow only a kind of folk and nominal version of real Christianity”, says Frank Hinkelmann. Evangelicals should not let fear towards foreigners stop their mission.