We offer several different publications that enable you to connect you with us, no matter who you are. We have ISSUES (a Messianic perspective on Jewish community topics), the Jews for Jesus Newsletter and RealTime (our way of keeping believers in Jesus spiritually uplifted and connected to our ministry work), and Havurah (a Messianic perspective on Messianic Jewish community topics), and regular blog pieces, too.
Read up below, and to make sure you’re the first to know the latest, subscribe to the publication(s) of your choosing: click here to subscribe. In most cases, we send an edition at once, every 4–6 weeks.
Abigail Olson opens up about what it’s like to be a Messianic Jewish student at one of the most prestigious art high schools in the country
Israeli “Guns N’ Roses” fans get to hear about the gospel of peace when Moody Students team up with local Jews for Jews for Jesus in Tel Aviv.
From street corners to beaches to malls, people all over Toronto heard about Jesus. Here are some of their stories.
Massah means “journey,” and it’s not only a physical journey, but a spiritual one for teams of young Jewish adults who believe in Jesus. Find out how God is blessing this short-term outreach to Israel and India!
Pray for our Jews for Jesus team as they witness to Israelis in India, and think about how God might be calling you out of your comfort zone to share the gospel with others.
I was born in Israel on the holiest of Jewish festivals, Yom Kippur,” the Day of Atonement. I believe God has had His hand on me ever since, to show His grace and wonderful mercy. I grew up in a secular home where we followed all the traditions and kept the holidays, but these observances […]
Below the surface were the unanswered questions, “Who am I? Can I know God? What follows death? Can I have the positive assurance that my sins are forgiven?”
He asked if I wanted to pray. I replied, “Sure, where’s the prayer book?” “You don’t need one,” he explained. “Just talk to God from your heart.” I folded my arms across my chest, looked upwards, and said, “God, I don’t know who You are. But I’m tired of doing it by myself, so You have a go.”
Josh Leon lives and works in the Orthodox community. One of the things he enjoys most is plowing through the rabbinic texts and discovering what he believes is more evidence that Jesus fulfilled the messianic expectations of his Jewish people.
From Kiev: God can bring inner peace in the midst of conflict. Read about one man who got an answer to the question he’d been asking ever since he miraculously survived a bombing.
When is it okay to share your faith in Jesus? Are there prerequisites? What about earning the right to speak into people’s lives? These are great questions, and we’ve given them alot of thought. Please take a few minutes to check out our point of view.
Find out how people in the Aravah region of Israel responded to our most recent Behold Your God campaign.
Today’s threat from ISIS is not the first time Israel has faced radical fundamentalism from Syria. The modern-day fundamentalism is a flash forward of what the prophet Daniel predicted (and which came to pass in the second century b.c.). But today’s existential threat to Israel is building to a far greater crisis.
In these times of stress and uncertainty, many people rely on one another to feel supported, holding onto each other for strength. But it is difficult to grip the arm of your friend when the ground seems to be shaking underneath your feet. For the few of us in Israel who believe in Yeshua, we know that the only thing reliable and strong enough to hold us is the Lord.
Afer Yoel and his five siblings, all born in the U.S., made aliyah with their mom and dad, he and his brother Dan served in an elite unit in the IDF, where both have narrowly escaped death in combat. Yoel, a Messianic Jew, shares his story and reflects on the difficult subject of God’s protection in battle.
A review of Future Hope, a book by David Brickner, executive director of Jews for Jesus and a fifth-generation Jewish believer in Jesus. Brickner examines prophecies in the Scriptures concerning end times and tells how it is possible to have confidence and hope as these climactic and catastrophic world events unfold.
When people try to prevent others from hearing a message, it often has the opposite effect . . . and the more so if the message happens to be the gospel!
During our series of Passover celebrations in Odessa, 25 Jewish people and sixteen Gentiles prayed to begin a new life with God based on what Jesus did for us through His death and resurrection.
God has tasked Gentile Christians with making Jewish people jealous—of their relationship with God! We’d like to encourage you to do that, and we have some resources that can help.
Five tips on surviving the Passover seder with young children!
“Why on this night do we only eat matzah?” It really is the million-dollar question. Why do we have to eat this dry, crumbly bread for eight nights?
I was excited to be heading to the West Coast to visit my older brother Steve. My dad had returned to New York with the good news that Steve had found a place with a nice Jewish landlady who would “keep an eye on him.”
Gedalia was a kid (baby goat) with no future—no future, that is, other than being passed on a platter from one guest to the next at the Passover seder of Yossel and Shayna Rabinovitch.
I remember watching the closing moments of The Prince of Egypt, Stephen Spielberg’s animated telling of the Exodus story. Moses descends Mount Sinai carrying the Ten Commandments on two stone tablets, and uplifting music plays as the movie ends.
“Doing things Jesus’ way” includes being part of our local communities. In Tel Aviv, our Moishe Rosen Center gives us many opportunities to share what we have with our neighbors, and in so doing, to honor our Messiah.