Videos

 

 

Exciting things are happening at Judson Press

Judson Press Publisher Laura Alden discusses recent changes that bring the historic 193-year-old publishing ministry into the digital age, including a new user-friendly website, publications available in e-reader format, updated business software systems, improved financial reporting capabilities and new warehousing.

Restoring Human Connection: Power, Oppression and the Bible – Pt. 3

This Bible study is part three from Brian D. McLaren, a leading Christian author, speaker and theologian, at Space for Grace.

Restoring Human Connection: Religion, Politics and the Bible – Pt. 2

This Bible study is part two of three from Brian D. McLaren, a leading Christian author, speaker and theologian, at Space for Grace.

Restoring Human Connection: Race, Sexuality, and the Bible – Pt. 1

Brian D. McLaren, a leading Christian author, speaker and theologian, pointed out that “what you focus on determines what you miss,” when cherry-picking parts of the Bible. This Bible study is part one of three from McLaren at Space for Grace.

Diapers and The Gospel?

America for Christ 2016 — Discipleship:  Becoming More Like Christ

They Have A Dream Too

America for Christ 2016 — Discipleship:  Becoming More Like Christ

Grace Heals the Bereaved

America for Christ 2015 — Discipleship:  A Journey of Grace

A Refugee’s Story of Grace

America for Christ 2015 — Discipleship:  A Journey of Grace

Seeking Justice For The Least of These

America for Christ 2014 — Seek Justice

Seeking Justice Behind Barbed Wire

America for Christ 2014 — Seek Justice

A Church Stands With Its People

During World War II, thousands of men, women and children of Japanese descent were unjustly imprisoned, by executive order, in U.S. internment camps because of wartime hysteria and fear that they would serve as spies for the country of their heritage. Subjected to harsh living conditions, Japanese immigrants in the camps included parents of American-born young men fighting in U.S. military units. Two-thirds of those interned, born on American soil, were U.S. citizens. Society turned its back, but American Baptist missionaries stood with the oppressed, affirming them as brothers and sisters in Christ, and ministering to their needs.