Reparative Therapy and the Asian American Church

Summary: Making gay people straight is not the most important goal. Brian Hui (pronounced “Who-E” – one syllable) and I riff on the helpfulness of treatment efforts that aim to change a person’s sexual orientation from homosexual to heterosexual. We talk about celibacy and its relationship with the gospel. Lastly, we segue into how Asian American’s cultural emphasis on family and belonging can help heal the mismanaged sexuality we all suffer from. Plus: a seemingly random connection with Weight Watchers.

No catchy intro music and it took us 5-8 minutes to warm up but we did our first podcast!

Happy New Year!

 

Related Links:

Mark Yarhouse’s popular book  on homosexuality

Christopher Yuan’s website

Robert Gagnon’s website 

Mark Yarhouse’s blog

Notes: 1) I highly recommend Christopher and his mom Angela Yuan’s memoir – cover above. It is ridiculously good and touches on some of the ideas we talk about in the podcast. 2) My upload speed at church is SO slow and it makes me sound like I’m a call-in guest and not the host. I will be working on this.

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How to Date an Emotionally Repressed Asian Guy

When I glanced at the title of Susan Walsh’s post How to Let Go of an Emotionally Repressed Man, my first thought was:

Wow. Sounds like most Asian guys.

And once I read it, that’s exactly who the emotionally repressed man turned out to be.

Here’s the advice I would write to the 29-year old presumably white woman who is dating a 30-year old Taiwanese American man:

My first instinct when I read about your situation is to tell you is to dump the guy and swear off emotionally repressed men forever.

But upon reflection, there may be hope for this relationship but change will require courage, humility, and trust by both parties.

I want to give some perspective about what it feels like to be an emotionally repressed Asian American man. Emotional repression is not my particular dysfunction (rage and insecurity are my modus operandi) but as an Asian American pastor in the Chinese church who has worked and counseled dozens of Asian men over the years, I can assure you emotional repression is fairly typical for Asian American men mainly because of cultural differences in the way Asians communicate. We tend to avoid conflict, be uncomfortable with emotional expression particularly negative ones like grief, pain, and loss, be self-deprecating, and have difficulty expressing our needs/desires/wants.

So this is what your man may be feeling when, in your words, you pressure him into responding emotionally:

Fear.

He’s afraid of how you’ll receive his emotional expression. He’s afraid of being vulnerable. He’s afraid of sharing his feelings and being rejected. He’s afraid you’ll respond the way his parents did when as a child, he expressed his needs or fears and had them dismissed in a cursory way, was ignored, or was patronized with advice-giving. He has a deer-caught-in-the-headlights look when you ask him how feels because he has never been exposed to a healthy model of healthy emotional expression. He feels tremendous pressure to appease you because that’s how he dealt with his family’s expectations and thus he is afraid sharing anything deeper because he senses it might threaten your relationship. He is afraid to initiate conversations about improving the relationship because it implies your relationship isn’t good enough and that threatens him. He is afraid to initiate dates because the fear of rejection or failure is so strong.

All this fear causes paralysis and a feeling like he’s being flooded and his instinct is to retreat into himself. In the end, his emotional repression is probably some amount of shyness and cluelessness but mostly fear.

What can you do?

Turn the pressure way down. If you understand the fear behind his actions, then you will make an effort to help him feel safe and secure. Give him time to think about what he wants to say. He may even need a separate conversation to compose his feelings.

Re-frame his emotional distance. This is, after all, the reason you were attracted to him in the first place. Statements like “I’m not a thoughtful person” coming from an Asian guy should NOT be taken at face value. In a shame-based culture, self-deprecating remarks are self-effacing comments meant either to elicit humor or demonstrate humility.

Be explicit and specific about how you expect him to be thoughtful. I think all guys are clueless about this. And we are afraid to ask at risk of appearing clueless. Fear of rejection and failure is big. Look for signs of progress and be pleasantly surprised when he’s more thoughtful than he gives himself credit for.

To temper your expectations, I’m not convinced that a dating relationship is the best place for an emotionally repressed Asian guy to work out his issues. You also need to confront the reality that on an emotional expression scale (10 being unrestrained emotionality), he’s probably a 3. He may someday move from 3 to 5 but he will never be a 7 much less a 10. You also need to accept he may always be a 3.

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Joining the nextgenerasianchurch chorus

YouTube Preview Image

My name is Fred Mok and I’m the English pastor of Chinese Church in Christ – South Valley. My personal blog was supposed to be about issues affecting Asian American Christianity but I couldn’t keep it that narrowly focused.

I had been thinking about how to have a broader platform by which to address the gospel and Asian American Christianity and I’ve always admired this site. I found myself dissatisfied with the frequency of the posting. I felt like I was wandering in the wilderness and starved for regular sustenance.

I admire the work of more theologically focused minority blogs and the more activist but I was looking for something with a a bigger theological tent and something that could rebuke activist/liberal/progressive tendencies because I am secretly a white man, at least on the inside. Not really but I’m certainly sympathetic to how white people feel and skeptical of the “down with white people” feel of activist/SJW culture.

I also have friends that are better writers and thinkers than I am and I wanted them to join me in getting our voices out there.

At the Exponential Conference, I met up with DJ Chuang, who helped found this site,  told him about my idea to start a group blog, and he said:

Why not take over nextgenerasianchurch.com?

He offered to connect me with other co-founder, David Park and the video above is the product. I’m looking forward to what is to come!

Or, listen to the audio (download mp3 audio)

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Christianity Today features on honor and shame in cultures

The March 2015 issue of Christianity Today had a cover story about the good news about shame,Christianity Today, March 2015 and that was followed by three featured articles at Ed Stetzer’s blog. Ed wrote [note: revised the grammar for better standalone flow here] —

Recently, someone approached me with a fascinating topic: the spread of the gospel in honor-shame cultures.

Andy Crouch, author of Playing God, and executive editor of Christianity Today wrote a remarkable piece on the gospel and public shame.

Jackson Wu shared four keys to evangelism in an honor-shame culture.

Jayson Georges shared about social media and identity.

David Park hosts Next Gener.Asian Church and serves at Open Table Community in Atlanta, GA. David shares about the unity and reconciliation we must seek amidst honor-shame cultures.

Andy Crouch: The Return of Shame
From online bullying to Twitter takedowns, shame is becoming a dominant force in the West. Thankfully, the Bible is full of language about shame. It’s just that most Westerners don’t see it.

How to Minister to People Shaped by Shame
Honor and shame dynamics can shape everything from evangelism to fundraising to family relationships.
Interview with Joe Ho (InterVarsity) by Andy Crouch

4 Keys to Evangelism in Honor-Shame Cultures
Jackson Wu shares about how evangelism can happen in honor-shame cultures throughout the world.

Our New Virtual Face: Reflections on Social Media and Identity
Jayson Georges reflects on the ways in which social media can tempt us to believe one of the oldest lies in history.

Dogs and Honor-Shame Culture: Unity Amidst Brokenness
Amidst honor and shame culture, we must pursue restoration and unity above all else.
David Park

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Press Release: Fearless Tour in Virginia and Maryland 11/14-15

RE:NEW Co-Hosts Its First Concert with the “Fearless” Tour

With Asian-American Artists AMP, Mickey Cho, Gowe, Artifex, & MC Jin

ROWLAND HEIGHTS, Calif., Nov. 7, 2014 — RE:NEW co-hosted its first ever concert at Newsong Church in Irvine, California on October 25 with more than 300 people in attendance. The event featured artists from the “Fearless” Tour, including AMP, Mickey Cho, Gowe, Artifex (NAK and Nicholas Cheung), and MC Jin, with an opening act by Hillary Jane, and music by DJ Descry. The “Fearless” Tour is the first time these artists are uniting on the same stage with hopes of exemplifying the idea of being fearless.

renew-fearless-group-pic

“There are stereotypical barriers to get into the arts; people inside the church might believe that we need to compromise in order to become successful in the arts,” said Chung Lee, a member of AMP and also CEO & Co-Founder of Good Fruit, in an interview with Christianity Daily. “All artists take a risk in pursuing their passions … To live out any calling from the Lord, you have to be fearless.”

RE:NEW was asked to partner on this leg of the tour after an exclusive interview with the artists from AMP in November 2013. As a co-sponsor, RE:NEW received a percentage of the proceeds from the concert, which resulted in raising nearly $900 for the organization.

“Partnering on this tour was definitely new ground for RE:NEW,” said Phoebe Ng, RE:NEW project manager. “When we were first asked to partner, I was honestly a little hesitant because we have never managed such a large-scale event, but it was a great opportunity for our staff, as well as our dedicated volunteers. Not one person backed down from the challenge of making this event happen and ensuring that it was as successful as it was – that’s what I call fearless.”

AMP is a collective made up of East Coast artists including Lee (also known as CL), J.Han and Sam Ock, who seek to engage their culture through hip-hop with lyrical influences rooted in deep Christian tradition. Mickey Cho, Gowe, Artifex (NAK and Nicholas Cheung), Hillary Jane, and MC Jin composed the rest of the line-up for the evening. MC Jin was the last to perform, and has the longest career of the group since he became the first American solo rapper of East Asian descent to be signed to a major hip-hop record label. In 2009, he became a Christian and has since expressed his faith in his music.

Other event co-hosts included Good Fruit Co. and The Great Company, and co-sponsor Rapzilla. The “Fearless” Tour will be hosting two more concerts in Virginia and Maryland on November 14 and 15 respectively. Tickets are still on sale for its last two concerts, which can be purchased online at http://goodfruitco.com/fearlesstour/.

For forthcoming backstage interviews with each of the artists, subscribe to RE:NEW’s YouTube channel at https://www.youtube.com/user/RENEWtheRESPONSE, or visit RenewTheResponse.org.

RE:NEW a Presence movement

RE:NEW a Presence movement is the youth and young adult initiative of Presence Quotient. It aims to partner with churches to challenge youth and young adults to re:new their faith by equipping them with teaching, training and resources to learn more about Christ; providing a venue for people to use their God-given gifts; and mobilizing this generation to live with purpose. RE:NEW, which started in 2011, is based in the San Gabriel Valley area, and works alongside Presence and its initiatives. For more information, visit www.RenewTheResponse.org.

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Follow-up to the “Open Letter”

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Last fall, we released “An Open Letter to the Evangelical Church,” a letter that many chose to support and sign, for which we remain deeply grateful. The letter was a communal response to address repeated instances of racial stereotyping and insensitivity by key individuals and organizations in the church, and you were one of more than 1,000 individuals who supported the letter and helped get the word out about it. As a result of your efforts, the original letter hosted here received more than 2,300 Facebook “likes”. And we know many of you shared about the letter on your own social media networks, often bearing the brunt of the criticism that accompanied doing so. It can’t be said enough: THANK YOU.
We apologize it has taken this long to follow-up with you, to express our appreciation for your support, and to also update you on at least a few of the ripple effects of the letter of which we are aware. You probably already know that the letter garnered media attention from a wide swath of Christian and secular outlets and websites, including NPR, Religion News Service, Christianity Today, and Al Jazeera America, as well as Ed Stetzer’s, Rachel Held Evans‘, and Angry Asian Man’s blogs, to name just a few. We were able to see cultural understanding advanced in organizations such as Exponential. A representative of a key Christian leader reached out to us for further dialogue. And one of the unexpected aftereffects of the letter was to see Lifeway CEO Thom Rainer publicly apologize for the pain and hurt that the company’s “Rickshaw Rally” curriculum caused, nearly ten years ago.
In addition, we know there are other significant interactions occurring as a result of the letter:

  • Christianity Today is planning multi-city focus groups (in L.A., Chicago, and NYC) to interact with and learn from Asian-American Christian leaders. The magazine is also planning a feature story about Asian American Christianity for the fall.
  • Verge Network made justice and racial intelligence a major theme for its national gathering in March
  • Leaders of the Exponential conference are pursuing plans to grow in the area of cultural intelligence, especially with regards to their relationships with the Asian American community
  • Leaders of several Asian American Christian institutes and initiatives are following up within the Asian American community as well as with the broader church
  • At least one new website has emerged after the letter–AsianAmericanChristian.org–which features Tim Tseng’s helpful historical summary of events that ultimately led to the Open Letter as well as other voices in response

So although the waters have seemed quiet since the initial post-letter media splash, we are now pursuing long-term change, which often happens beneath the surface and out-of-sight. And as we all know, change takes time and patience. But we have no doubt that as these plans and conversations continue, change will in fact occur, in the church and beyond.

In the meantime, you can help by continuing to advocate for increased Asian American participation in Christian organizations and causes with which you are connected. For example, we have recently contacted both Christianity Today and the new IF: Gathering to encourage increased Asian American representation in their leadership structure, and we would appreciate your taking similar initiative as you feel so led in your own circles of influence. And if you have any of your own stories to share, positive or negative, about any aftereffects of the letter, please feel free to share in the comments below.

The letter was always intended as just a first step to increase awareness in the church of issues related to cultural and racial insensitivity. But as we move on to the post-letter stage, the harder work of pursuing racial reconciliation in the church will require all our collective efforts, both from those of us who signed the letter to those in our broader church family. We welcome your continued participation in these efforts, and we will continue to keep you informed of any major developments as they arise.

For the Unity of the Church,

Ken Fong / Greg Jao / Kathy Khang / Ken Kong / Christine Lee / Daniel D. Lee  /  Helen Lee / David Park / Soong-Chan Rah / Bruce Reyes-Chow / Daniel So  /  Nikki Toyama-Szeto / Sam Tsang / Justin Tse / Timothy Tseng

(P.S. If you will be at the “Lighting the Community” summit in D.C. this week, and you see either Ken Kong, Daniel Lee, Helen Lee, or Nikki Toyama, please introduce yourself. We’d love to meet you.)

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An Open Letter from the Asian American Community to the Evangelical Church

First, read the letter...(click here or on the image below for PDF) and then scroll down if you would like to sign, too.

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Sign the Open Letter to the Evangelical Church

Read the full letter - http://nextgenerasianchurch.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/10/Open-Letter_AAU_PDF.pdf

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959 signatures

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Postscript:

While this letter was being circulated for signatures, Exponential released an apology. We are grateful the apology (a) acknowledged the harm caused by the video, (b) unreservedly accepted responsibility for the video’s content, (c) explained the organization’s intention (without excusing the offense), and (d) invited intentional discussion and relationship-building. One of Exponential’s leaders, Dave Ferguson, has personally contacted several of the letter’s signatories to begin those relationships. Exponential’s response to the Asian American community’s concerns has been refreshingly different from the other incidents described in “Asian American Christians United” letter above.

We decided to post the letter even though Exponential offered a sincere apology because we desire to draw attention to the broader pattern of orientalizing Asian American believers by the evangelical church (the video being only the latest iteration of this problem). When (largely dominant culture) organizations ignore, belittle, or misappropriate Asian/Asian American cultures in ways which likely would not happen to other cultures, it reflects an exercise of dominant culture privilege. Dominant culture organizations can pick-and-choose which cultures to be “sensitive” to. This letter asks the dominant culture to begin to pay attention to our communities’ history and experiences.

This letter also invites dominant culture organizations to listen to and learn from the Asian American community. Please also note that we have more to offer than just cross-cultural skills and ethnic sensitivity training. We too are engaged in worship, mission, discipleship, theological reflection, and vibrant worship. Authentically reconciled communities avoid the tokenism of engaging with minority peoples only when race, ethnicity or culture are under consideration.

Sincerely,
The Organizing Committee
(Ken Fong, Greg Jao, Kathy Khang, Ken Kong, Christine Lee, Helen Lee, David Park, Bruce Reyes-Chow, Nikki Toyama-Szeto, Sam Tsang, Justin Tse, Tim Tseng, and Daniel So)

Here is a list of the signatories for the “Open Letter”:

A.C. Acosta
Global Intercultural Services (GLINTS)
Keystone College

Jay Catanus
Lead Pastor, Northwest Filipino Baptist Church

Peter Cha, LMFT
Clinical Director
Redeemer Counseling Services

Peter T. Cha
Associate Professor of Pastoral Theology
Trinity International University

Sabrina Chan
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Calvin Chinn
Honorably Retired
Former Co-Pastor of the Presbyterian Church
Chinatown, San Francisco

Eugene Cho
Lead Pastor, Quest Church
Founder, One Day’s Wages

Minhee Jin Cho
Family & Marriage Therapist
Co-Founder, One Day’s Wages

Ricky Y. Choi, MD, MPH
Pediatrician
Elder, Mission Bay Community Church

Virstan B.Y. Choy
Director, Advanced Pastoral Studies Program
Associate Professor of Ministry
San Francisco Theological Seminary

Jason Chu
Hip-Hop Artist

Richard Chuman
JEMS Executive Director

Christie Heller de Leon
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Ken Fong
Senior Pastor, Evergreen Baptist Church of LA
Executive Director, Asian American Initiative,
Fuller Seminary

Justin Fung
Associate Pastor, The District Church

Tracey Gee
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Sam George
Executive Director, Parivar International

Young Lee Hertig
Executive Director, ISAAC
(Institute for the Study of Asian American Christianity)
Organizing Pastor of Shalom Cafe

Jennifer Hollingsworth
Area Director, InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Wendy Hu-Au
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Rev. Jennifer Ikoma-Motzko
Senior Pastor, Japanese Baptist Church (Seattle, WA)

Youwan Kang
English Pastor, Mountain View Chinese Christian Church

Erin Kawaye
OMF International

Kathy Khang
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Rebecca Kim
Perspectives Study Program NE Regional Director

Ken Kong
Director of The Southeast Asian Catalyst

Greg Jao
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Russell Jeung, Ph.D.
Professor, San Francisco State University,
Asian American Studies

Anne Joh, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology
Director, Center for Asian/Asian American Ministries
Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary

Helen Jin Kim
Committee on the Study of Religion
Ph.D. Candidate, Harvard Graduate School
of Arts and Sciences

Kah-Jin Jeffrey Kuan, Ph.D.
President and Professor of Hebrew Bible
Claremont School of Theology

Andrew Lee, Ph.D.
Senior Pastor, Chinese Christian Union Church

Audrey S. Lee
Author, Leadership Coach and Multicultural Strategist

Rev. Boyung Lee, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Practical Theology
Director, API Program Initiative
Pacific School of Religion &
Graduate Theological Union

Rev. Christine Lee
All Angels’ Church

Daniel D. Lee
Associate Director of Asian American Initiative
Fuller Theological Seminary

Helen Lee
Author and Speaker

Tat-Siong Benny Liew
Class of 1956 Professor in New Testament Studies
College of the Holy Cross

Henry Lucey-Lee
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Joseph S. Lee
Executive Presbyter, Presbytery of San Jose

Louis Lee
Pastor, Chinese Community Church, Sacramento, CA
Founder/General Director of MESA
(Ministries for English Speaking Asians)

Matthew Lee, Ph.D.
Lead Church Planter, Grace Life L.A.

Bo H. Lim, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Old Testament
Seattle Pacific University

C. Jimmy Lin
President/Founder, Rare Genomics Institute

Jeff Liou
Ph.D. Candidate, Theology & Culture
Fuller Theological Seminary

K.C. Liu
Director of Passion for the Nations

Rev. Dr. Grace Y. May
Executive Director of Women of Wonder, Inc.
Pastor of Emmanuel Presbyterian Church

David Park
Pastor, Open Table Community Church (Atlanta, GA)

Victor Quon
Asian American Christian Fellowship

Soong-Chan Rah
Associate Professor, North Park Theological Seminary

Bruce Reyes-Chow
Author, Speaker and Former Moderator of the Presbyterian Church (USA)

Angela Ryo
English Ministry Pastor
Chicago Covenant Presbyterian Church (CCPC)

Roy I. Sano, Ph. D.
Bishop, The United Methodist Church

Glennis Shih
NYC Area Director
Epic Movement

Bob Shim, MD
Missionary, Covenant World Mission
The Evangelical Covenant Church

Grace Shim, LPC
Missionary, Covenant World Mission
Counselor, Cornerstone Counseling Foundation

Daniel So
Pastor, United Presbyterian Church

Ram Sridharan
Area Director, Central Ohio
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Grace Kaori Suzuki, pastor
Christ United Presbyterian Church

Mark Tao
Pastor, Immanuel Evangelical Covenant Church
Chicago, IL

Jason Thomas
Regional Director, Red River (TX, OK & AR)
National South Asian American Coordinator
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Collin T. Tomikawa
Regional Director, Pacific (Northern California,
Northern Nevada & Hawaii)
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Nikki Toyama-Szeto
Author and Speaker

Jonathan Tran, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Religion
Baylor University

Joseph Tsang
Senior Pastor, Vision Church of Overseas
Chinese Mission

Sam Tsang, Ph.D.
Associate Professor, Hong Kong Baptist Theological Seminary; Author and Conference Speaker

Justin K.H. Tse
Ph.D. Candidate, University of British
Columbia at Vancouver
Chair, Geography of Religion and Belief Systems
Specialty Group, Association of American Geographers

Tim Tseng, Ph.D.
Pastor at Canaan Taiwanese Christian Church
Former Executive Director of ISAAC, Professor

Mienda Uriarte
PCUSA Minister of Word and Sacrament.

Billy Q. Vo
Director, Asian American Ministry Program
Seattle Pacific Seminary and University

Allen Mitsuo Wakabayashi
Pastor at Twin City Bible Church
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Sze-kar Wan, Ph.D.
Professor of New Testament,
Perkins School of Theology

Jon Ido Warden
Author and Speaker

Andy Wong
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Brad Wong
Lead Pastor, The River Church Community

Brenda Wong
Hawai’i Area Director
InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Leedah Wong, M.Div
Youth and Young Adult Pastor
South Bay Community Church
Fremont, CA

Russell Yee, Ph.D.
Author and Professor

Allen Yeh, D.Phil.
Associate Professor, Intercultural Studies & Missiology
Biola University’s Cook School of Intercultural Studies

Jeanette Yep
Pastor of Global & Regional Outreach
Grace Chapel, Lexington, MA

Calvin Yim, DDS
Dentist
Associate Pastor, Christian Layman Church

Phil Yu
Blogger, Angry Asian Man

***If the widget for signing the letter doesn’t work, feel free to leave a comment below. Please note, new signatures do not load automatically but should appear in a few minutes. Thanks for your patience and understanding! 

Thanks to the additional supporters of this letter:

Latest Signatures
959Cliff WilliamsDeerfield, IllinoisDepartment of Philosophy, Wheaton College (Illinois)May 13, 2016
958Albert ChoiHarrington Park, NJJan 15, 2016
957Christine LeeParamus, NJJan 15, 2016
956Shamun AyubKarachi, sindhRevdJul 14, 2015
955John Divakar.Edatam., Andhrapradesh.Pray for Us.Jun 16, 2015
954michael kwameaccra, accrapastorMay 17, 2015
953Where is Francis Chan? Where is Francis Chan?InterestingI'm Asian and I disagree with this letter. This hurts the church.Mar 25, 2015
952Lucifer SatanHot Flames, HellUsing victim complexes to create more dividesMar 25, 2015
951Angie HongDurham, NC - North CarolinaDec 05, 2014
950Taipan YuSACRAMENTO, CaliforniaFollower of Jesus ChristNov 30, 2014
949Rick Beard, PhDGarden City, MissouriSenior Pastor, Sycamore Grove Mennonite ChurchOct 13, 2014
948Edward LaarmanIowa City, IowaDirector, Geneva Campus MinistryOct 06, 2014
947Peter SztoOmaha, NEAssociate Professor of Social WorkJul 02, 2014
946Rev. Dr. Bob AquinoGurnee, ILSenior PastorJun 29, 2014
945pastor John kChallakere, karnatakapastorJun 28, 2014
944David FloresDallas, TexasFeb 23, 2014
943Samuel ChengHonolulu, HIFeb 23, 2014
942Bishop Dominic LuongSanta Ana, CAAuxiliary Bishop, Roman Catholic Diocese of OrangeFeb 18, 2014
941Jonathan TanCincinnati, OhioTheologian and authorFeb 12, 2014
940David RappMedford, OregonPastorJan 28, 2014
939Rebecca KimMalibu, CAProfessor of Sociology, Pepperdine UniversityJan 25, 2014
938Amy DeakinLondon Charity workerJan 19, 2014
937Yang ChenAuburn Hills, MIYouth PastorJan 13, 2014
936Solomon (Chae Pung) KimLa Habra, CaliforniaE.M/ Education PastorJan 09, 2014
935EDRAS MEUSPort-au-princePastor I would like working together with your ministries Hope you will visit Haiti for preaching some revivals day who God blessing you all Good news year 2014 Meus Edras Pastor Phon 509 33 31 15 37Dec 31, 2013
934Shu ChanNew York, New YorkDec 18, 2013
933Josephine WangChicago, IllinoisStudentDec 17, 2013
932George Hancock-StefanAtlantic Highlands, NJAssociate Professor of Church History, Palmer Theological SeminaryDec 09, 2013
931Brenda TapleyCaliforniaWorship PastorDec 03, 2013
930Joyce Kimnew york city, nyNov 22, 2013
929Shannon MarionBlanchardville, WINov 20, 2013
928Kelly VaughnBelmont, CAAssociate Professor, School of Education and LeadershipNov 20, 2013
927Gerald Liu Louisville, KentuckyVisiting Professor of Worship & Consultant for Diversity in Worship, Louisville Presbyterian Theological SeminaryNov 17, 2013
926Kelly LeeEnglewood, NJNov 16, 2013
925Jennia Francoorlando, FloridaStudentNov 15, 2013
924Brian ChangRochester, NYStudent, University of RochesterNov 14, 2013
923Katherine YuFairfax Station, VAUndergraduate Student, University of VirginiaNov 13, 2013
922Francois AugustinBoston, MANov 13, 2013
921Michael KarimMonrovia, CaliforniaAssistant Area Director, InterVarsity Christian FellowshipNov 11, 2013
920Shaina DavidsonNov 11, 2013
919Fr. Dave BottomsAnglican Priest, Army ChaplainNov 08, 2013
918Scot GillanNaperville, IllinoisSr. Pastor, Naperville Evangelical Covenant ChurchNov 08, 2013
917Grace HooverBear, DECampus Staff, InterVarsity Christian FellowshipNov 08, 2013
916Tom Poehneltworcester, madoctoral studentNov 08, 2013
915Kevin HuangAzusa, CAAssociate ProfessorNov 07, 2013
914Emily YangIrvine, CANov 07, 2013
913Clara ChanPasadena, CAInternational Staff, Epicentre ChurchNov 07, 2013
912Christy PreslerFargo, NDDesignerNov 06, 2013
911Min Hyeok (Thomas) LeeNew York, NYTeacher, Pyeong Ahn Presbyterian Church / Law StudentNov 06, 2013
910Amy RozzelleCru - Ethnic Field Ministry Director-Greater NorthwestNov 06, 2013

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