How has Western culture affected evangelism? This article explains that society's claim to the right to define all meaning for itself makes it a culture hostile and indifferent to evangelism. The author encourages the church to stay the course and remain faithful to the call to keep the gospel and person of Christ central in evangelism.
Abraham Heschel, an orthodox Jew, held the view that "Christians must abandon the idea that the Jews must be converted". Is the preaching of the love of God for sinners in Jesus Christ "one of the greatest scandals in history" when the sinner is a Jew? Is it a scandal to practice evangelism towards Jews?
This article reviews a number of positions held on the nature of salvation. The article refutes the Roman Catholic accusation that the Reformation rejected all works of holiness and the need for moral transformation in the life of converts. Other unbiblical approaches to evangelism are antinomian elements that deny the necessity for commitment to Christ.
TULIP shapes Calvinism's understanding of evangelism. It carefully defines man’s need of God’s grace, and summarizes the great acts performed by the Triune God to save men from their sins. This article shows that the Calvinistic way of presenting the gospel follows in the footsteps of Christ as he presented the gospel.