We are thankful for our friends at Southeastern Seminary for using their equipment and time to video our panel from this past Tuesday. We hope you will visit their site and support this great seminary.
You can watch the 2014 Baptist21 Panel below. We hope you’ll share it with your friends by tweeting or posting on FaceBook. Thanks for your continued support!
If you were at our B21 Panel today or you watched the lifestream, then you heard an exciting announcement! Through much planning and many conversations, we have begun work on building what will be known as the Baptist21 Network focused on church planting and church revitalization. You’ll be hearing more news about this in the Fall. Until then, you can check out our flyer we handed out today.
Thanks to so many who made today’s panel a success!
…you could win one of these great prizes:
We’re also giving away another $100 to Amazon for you social media-ites out there. Are you coming to the panel? Excited about the opportunity for open dialogue like we are? Or just want a chance to get an awesome gift card? Then let us know about it! Tweet about the panel (#B21panel) and mention us (@baptist21) with a link to the registration page (http://ow.ly/wPXoV) to enter.
There’s no limit and every tweet puts your name in the pot that many more times. And, if you’re attending the panel, no, winning this gift card does not exclude you from the other giveaways. (Don’t have to be present to win!)
AND… you could be taking home many of these books:
By Jon Akin
I love the Cooperative Program because through it my church gets to join with other churches annually to send out and support over 5,000 international missionaries, train 16,000 seminary students, and plant 3,000 churches. Yet, I also recognize that it has some limitations. Baptists created the SBC in order to get the gospel to the unreached places of the world, and when the CP was conceived, the goal was to split the dollars 50/50 between state and national conventions. Unfortunately, far too much money has been kept in state conventions where there are a lot of churches and tons of Christians instead of getting to the places that have little to no access to the gospel.