A reader shares his thoughts on the Chinese Union Version of the Bible.Keep Reading
The guest editor's perspective. . .
The Chinese Union Version of the Bible, published in 1919, remains the most dominant and popular translation used in China today. Here are some reasons why.
Forty Years on, Is China Still Reforming? (November 9, 2018, China File) What does this common but vague expression actually mean to Xi? And is Beijing actually reforming and opening up, or stagnating and closing down?
China's middle class: We're being picked like leeks by the government (November 4, 2018, CNN) Wang is one of millions of Chinese middle-class men and women who grew up in a roaring economy… but the past year has been especially tough.
Insights into the Social Credit System on Chinese Online Media vs Its Portrayal in Western Media (October 30, 2018, What’s on Weibo) Contrasting Chinese and Western media coverage of China’s Social Credit System
A reader shares his thoughts on the Chinese Union Version of the Bible.
Access, trust, and past immersion in essential related fields are three advantages enjoyed by two indigenous Chinese researchers.
Chinese church development must work with Chinese culture, be grounded in Chinese society, and serve our Chinese brethren.
A look at the the oil painters in Dafen village, and at the creative process.
A gift has meaning within a specific context. Focusing on the context of gift-exchange can shed more light on patronage and reciprocity than merely speaking of the word “gift.”
We continue our series on research and the indigenous Chinese church with part three—a look at some of the publically available resources for research in China.
Three challenges facing the church in China.
This is the last in a series of three blog posts based on an interview with “Tim,” an international student from Zimbabwe in China.
More on the challenges of determining the number of Christians in China.
Christianity in China is entering a new stage in the church-state relationship. How should the church respond?
More on reaching international students in China from "Tim," a student from Zimbabwe studying in China.
International students are no longer only going to the West to study; they are increasingly going to China. There are profound implications for this trend, not only for global international student ministry groups, but for the Chinese church as well.
Why is it so hard to estimate congregation size in China?