Corrie Teen Boom and her Christian family risked their lives to save hundreds of Jews. The film will be available internationally for one day only on 16 August.
9 May marks the day in 1950 when France and Germany, laid down control of their war industries as a first step towards making war unthinkable.
Paul B. Anderson was one of the few Western Protestant leaders who made multiple enduring contributions to the flourishing of Orthodox Christianity.
Hers is a story of sheltering Jews, of imprisonment in Nazi concentration camps, a surprise release and of her worldwide mission to spread a message of forgiveness.
Helle Telk experienced emigration and family abandonment, but in the midst of these circumstances, she found God's care and faithfulness.
Around 100,000 Jews were murdered after the Nazis invaded the country in 1940. In a ceremony, the Protestant Church made a far-reaching recognition of guilt.
Imagining a post-virus landscape and its effects on missions. By R. McLeod and D. Taylor.
More than 45 world leaders gathered in Jerusalem to commemorate the 75th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz. They publicly committed to never forget the lessons of the Holocaust.
In the winner of the last Golden Globes, “1917”, Sam Mendes draws on his grandfather’s experience of the First World War.
Jesus taught his disciples to love their enemies, and pray for those who persecute them.
Professor Richard Weikart explains how Adolf Hitler was opposed to Christianity and tried to whittle away its influence.
The future has a curious power to shape us.
The European Jewish Congress says it is “the greatest assault on Jewish religious rights in Belgium since the Nazi occupation.” Denmark and Switzerland already prohibit this kind of slaughter.
If we are not capable of giving, we have not learned what loving means.
Hacksaw Ridge tells the story of American Army Medic Desmond Doss, who became the first Conscientious Objector in US history. It has been praised by film critics.
There they are, three of them, gleaming, embedded in the pavement: Stolpersteine. I am passing through Belgická, a street close to our house. I'm walking there for the umpteenth time and never once before these golden squares caught my eye.
On August 6, 1945, the US dropped the atomic bomb on Hiroshima, killing about 140,000 by the end of the year, out of the 350,000 who lived in the city.
Millions of people - most of them Jews - died in labour and extermination camps. Europe should not forget.