• April 17, 2017
    reads 5728 reads
    While the world celebrates Easter, Bader Mansour reflects on how Easter was celebrated by Arab Christians in the Middle East, where Christ himself was risen from the dead almost 2000 years ago.
    Easter in the Middle East – tradition, pain and hope – By Bader Mansour
  • May 31, 2016
    reads 3067 reads
    The statement calls for a renunciation of violence in all its forms, both military, political, social, psychological and spiritual, and condemns both the recent spate of attacks on citizens and use of force to maintain the occupation.
    In His Image - Women for Change release a statement against violence
  • April 14, 2016
    reads 6394 reads
    Maurice Gerges is the most influential evangelist in the Arab world for the last 60 years and was even referred to by some as "the Billy Graham of the Middle East". He passed away on March 26 at the age of 85
    Maurice Gerges – the Famous Preacher You have Never Heard Of - By Bader Mansour
  • May 31, 2015
    reads 3490 reads
    The Scenic Drive Baptist Church could not survive its dwindling congregation and disbanded. The new church is the Arabic Baptist Church in Tennessee.
    One church’s sunset means a new day for another-Washington Post
  • December 23, 2011
    reads 4370 reads
    Jesus, Christmas, and the Arab Spring-By Botrus Mansour, Christianity Today 23rd December 2011
    Jesus, Christmas, and the Arab Spring By Botrus Mansour, Christianity Today 23rd December 2011
  • May 24, 2011
    reads 4340 reads
    Karen Jones writes about Yohanna Katanacho for Bible Study Magazine published by Logos Bible Software. She writers about his spiritual pilgrimage as a Palestinian born on the eve of the 1967 war, learning how to love his enemies and hoping to find a framework for interreligious dialogue as well as presenting the Christian faith to Jews and Muslims in a non-threatening way.

    Karen Jones, Special For Come and See
    Holding Ground: Living the Gospel in the Conflict of Hatred
  • December 24, 2010
    reads 5051 reads
    After serving as a pastor in few Baptist churches in Britain for the last 35 years, Rev. Philip Hill moved with his wife Angela to Nazareth, Israel. Recently he became the pastor of the Local Baptist Church in Nazareth.Rev. Hill writes about his experience celebrating Christmas in Israel.Special for Come and See, December 24, 2010
    Christmas in Israel - By Phil Hill
  • November 16, 2010
    reads 4457 reads

    End times theology that equates the modern state of Israel with the Israel of biblical prophecy has caused some evangelical Christians to let eschatology trump ethics when it comes to the Middle East, a Palestinian-American Christian told a general session at the Global Faith Forum at NorthWood Church in Keller.

    Henry Mikhail, a Jerusalem-born Arab who now serves on a peace and justice work group of the Reformed Church of America’s General Synod Council, rejected the notion that support for the Palestinian people makes a person anti-Israel.

    By Ken Camp, Managing Editor, The Baptist Standard, November 15, 2010

  • March 18, 2010
    reads 8258 reads

    Martin Clay writes his personal experience attending "Christ at the Checkpoint" conference of bringing together Palestinian and international Evangelical Christians concerning the theology of the land.

    "The conference, open to local residents as well as nationals and internationals, as well as focusing on the shadow cast over the West Bank and all Palestinians by the damaging ethnic implications of the beliefs of Christian Zionism, was a forum for worship in English and Arabic,  for investigating issues such as the principles of non-violence (non-violence we learned is not the same as peace but a technique for activism), and the position of Palestinian Christians within Israel, and for visits to the Checkpoint to give delegates an insight into what local people faced at 6 am in the morning".

    Martin Clay, Special For Come and See, March 17, 2010

    Christ at the Checkpoint, hosted by Bethlehem Bible College
  • February 05, 2010
    reads 6064 reads
    Across the Middle East, where Christianity was born and its followers once made up a sizable portion of the population, Christians are now tiny minorities. Driven by different factors – the search for better opportunities abroad, their status as targets of Iraq's sectarian conflict, a low birth rate, and discrimination – the trend largely holds true across a region where Christians have maintained a presence for two millenniums.

    The Christian Science Monitor, Feb 5, 2010
    Why Christians are declining in Mideast?