I looked down at my text messages. “My friend Kim started a relationship with a Muslim man. She is a ‘strong Christian’ and I have serious concerns. She will be calling you.” Then another text. “Hi. I’m Kim. Can we talk?”
We have all experienced these times of silent shrinking back, doubting our abilities to accurately and boldly defend our faith. Good intentions to train ourselves better and prepare for next time rarely come to fruition, and the opportunity to share the Gospel with others slips away.
Family is a natural way to connect with Muslims. Muslims value family and the roles each member fills. Honor is attached to the family group.
Sometimes all it takes to begin a relationship with the Muslim you see in the grocery store, on the bus, in a taxi, in the house next door, is saying hello.
Al-Injeel, an Arabic word for what Christians call the New Testament, is both respected and distrusted by Muslims. Learn why, and how to respond, in this survey of Fouad Masri's book.
Ali, a Muslim professional soccer player, faced a watershed spiritual moment after an opponent persisted in inviting Ali to his home.
We never know how much time we have with a Muslim friend – which makes asking the right questions that much more important.
Though the nativity scene is a warm reminder for Christians of God incarnate, to Muslims it reminds them of perhaps the most disturbing and unholy belief they think Christians hold.
Like others in our lives who were once strangers and are now friends, Muslim friendships are built through common experience and intentionality. Here's a few ideas to start.
Basic guidelines for visiting a Mosque / Islamic Center in North America, including proper etiquette and what to look for.
Fouad Masri outlines Crescent Project's response to the "Insider Movement" and calls for a Biblical approach to ministering to Muslims.