The WMU of Texas board of directors elected Tamiko Jones, minister of missions and young adults at Bethlehem Baptist Church in Mansfield, as the organization’s executive director-treasurer.
By Ken Camp / Managing Editor
La Asociación Bautista de Dallas (DBA, por sus siglas en ingles) esta dando entrenamientos para que iglesias hispanas puedan tener miembros capacitados para el liderazgo.
By Isa Torres / Hispanic Beat Reporter
A Dallas Baptist Association training center seeks to meet a critical need in Hispanic churches by equipping laity for service and leadership.
Churches provide a valuable service when they give bread to the hungry, Gaynor Yancey said. But Christians offer a greater service when they break bread with the poor, she believes.
Since Aug. 25 when Hurricane Harvey hit, more than 700 students in 37 teams from 24 Baptist Student Ministries have worked on relief projects in Corpus Christi, Houston, Beaumont and the surrounding areas.
By Analiz G. Schremmer / Texas Baptist Communications
Baylor Law School student and U.S. Army veteran Stephen Carl would rather talk about his passion for kids than his experiences on the battlefields of Afghanistan, but he can’t deny the common thread between the two—selfless sacrifice.
By Eric M. Eckert / Baylor University
Texas Baptist Men volunteers and their ministry partners from at least two-dozen other states have prepared more than 1 million meals for Hurricane Harvey survivors, first-responders and emergency personnel.
The Baptist General Convention of Texas Executive Board unanimously approved a $1 million loan, a $250,000 gift and a $250,000 challenge grant to financially beleaguered Baptist University of the Américas.
For foster children who frequently move from home to home, having an item to keep along the way can make them feel at home, which is important when coping with intense emotions.
By Odufa Atsegbua / Buckner International
Soon after darkness fell and waters rose as Hurricane Harvey made landfall, Christians came together to offer Texans a glimmering beacon of hope.
By Kirsten McKimmey / Texas Baptist Communications
La visión que los bautistas en Texas tenían para la escuela que ahora se conoce como Universidad Bautista de las Américas (BUA, por sus siglas en inglés) ha cambiado desde su creación en 1947—esto no es un retroceso, sino una inversión.
El trabajo de la Convención General Bautista de Texas con los hispanos existía antes que la Convención Hispana Bautista de Texas estableciera sus oficinas con un director executivo siete años atrás.