The Back To Jerusalem Podcast
Many mistake the idea of Back to Jerusalem as a movement of the Chinese church to evangelize Jerusalem. However, Back to Jerusalem is the goal of the Chinese church to evangelize the unreached peoples from eastern provinces of China, westwards towards Jerusalem. Our organization partners with the church of China to not only evangelize the religiously oppressed areas of Asia, but to also train and send Chinese missionaries into the unreached regions of the globe, including Muslim, Buddhist, and Hindu nations. This podcast is a publication of the 501(c)(3) organization Back To Jerusalem and chronicles our experiences from the field.
Premier Christian News reported how Mary Katambi, one of the girls abducted by Boko Haram from her school in Chibok has graduated university with a degree in accounting. She was given a private scholarship (not by BtJ) to make this possible. Her parents expressed pride and gratitude. At one time, they feared they would never see her again. Now theirContinue Reading
If you’re a tea drinker, you’ve come to the right place. If you’re not a tea drinker, maybe now’s the time to start! Storehouse Tea has partnered with BTJ to bring you some of the finest quality organic, fair-trade tea you can find anywhere. When you purchase any of the BTJ teas from Storehouse, $5.00 per box will go towardsContinue Reading
Do you love tea? Do you want to support ethical business practises? And do you love your persecuted brothers and sisters? Then this could be important for you! Storehouse Tea is a social enterprise based in Ohio. They blend and sell organic, fair trade teas and use their business to strengthen low-income and immigrant communities. As well as producing high-qualityContinue Reading
In countries where the church is persecuted, Christians are often poor, lower-class people. There are several reasons for this. In Pakistan for example, the Christian minority largely comes from lower caste Hindus who converted to Christianity while the country was under British rule. In modern Pakistan, they remain largely working class, with some groups working as virtual slaves in fieldsContinue Reading