By Gene Edward Veith in World, December 22, 2007
After building strong families, the surest tactic for winning the culture war is plain: Give your kids a better education than their secularist peers.
When Christians are better educated than the non-Christians, Christians will become the major culture-shapers.
Posted by Melvin Adams on August 3, 2015 in RENEWANATION
What is Christ's real mission for the Church? Is it not to impact culture by driving back the darkness and depravity of sin with the hope and power and revelation of the gospel? Is it not to bring to every broken life the transformation and healing made possible through Jesus' name and the work of the Spirit? …"There is no place of greater opportunity to impact lives and culture for Christ than through schools."
By Harold Klassen
Wishal Mangalwadi has written three books about the impact the Bible has had on the modern world including his home country of India.
The insights into history, language, literature, science, and technology helped reshape my understanding of these important subjects as I saw in new ways the transforming power of the truth of God's word.
By Gene Veith, September 28, 2018 in Cranach the blog of Veith
Martin Luther invented universal education—for boys and girls of all social classes—and he started institutions to provide it. Ever since, Protestantism has promoted education–among the urban poor of the 19th century, on the mission fields, and in Christian schools today. Now a British researcher has found that this Protestant emphasis on education is a cultural influence that persists to this day, even in seemingly secularized societies. He found that countries with a Protestant background continue to have higher education rates than Catholic countries or those of other religions.
By Jonathan Patrick in the Fall 2015 Issue: Health Beyond The Hospital
This article originally appeared on Septermber 1, 2015 in Comment,a publication of CARDUS: www.cardus.ca.
For better or ill, my academic meanderings have brought me to a career where I spend the majority of my time building mathematical models to aid health-care managers in solving complex scheduling and capacityplanning problems. In other words, I try to convince health-care managers, on the strength of my word, to adopt often counterintuitive policies based on complex mathematical models they cannot hope to understand—and that doing so will provide better care for those who need it. Think of it as bringing Walmart's supply-chain sophistication to the world of health care. But what makes my work most difficult is not solving equations, or even explaining them. Rather, those I seek to convince are largely driven by a utilitarian ethic that uses mathematics to justify ends that, in my mind, contradict the proper goals of medicine.
A Facebook group seeking to be a catalyst for major reform of education through a biblically wholistic approach that dispenses with "sacred-secular dualism," and creates culture that is in alignment with Christ.