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 regular blog pieces, too.
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Dogs are wonderful gifts from God, but they also can open doors to sharing an even greater gift – the gospel! Find out how a mutual appreciation for dogs can help you tell a friend (or even a stranger) about God.
This Shabbat celebration was extraordinarily creative and a opened up a great conversation about the gospel. What a window into ministry in Budapest!
Entire Christian denominations have abandoned God’s call to share the good news with Jewish people. They may believe they are fighting anti-Semitism but could it be that they are unintentionally promoting a subtler form of it?
Here’s how hospitality, sharing the gospel, and a different kind of New Year’s celebration all go hand in hand at the Washington, DC branch of Jews for Jesus.
One of the best ways Christians can show love for the Jewish people is to stand against anti-Semitism. Looking for practical ways to do that? Try these for starters.
Jews for Jesus executive director writes frankly about what awaits in 2019.
Check out our responses to frequently asked questions about Jewish people and the Christmas season.
Shmuly’s journey to Jesus has had many setbacks but with your prayers, it seems his faith is truly growing!
You asked for updates on prayer requests and we listened. Don’t miss this encouraging update!
Partnerships like this are a win-win for those who want to share the gospel and for those who need to hear it.
Meditation in the Jewish Scriptures describes a different approach to mindfulness meditation: in the Scriptures, mindfulness meditation refers to applying one’s attention upon God, His Word, and His attributes.
Counter to contemporary Western culture, where meditation is often a therapeutic exercise for self-improvement, in the Scriptures it is a path to encounter God by giving attention to His message.
Interacting with a personal God who listens to our prayers and cares about our daily affairs feels foreign to many Jewish people. Thus the Jewish healing movement is an opportunity to explore one’s spiritual beliefs and develop new ways of relating to God.
Messianic Jews are a small, growing, and diverse community of believers in Jesus, living our faith in a world that fails to see us as either Jewish or Christian.
Most people confuse joy with feelings of satisfaction and personal well-being based on favorable circumstances or fun occasions. But circumstances can change and occasions can disappoint. Joy is different.
Here are three ideas to get you started on how to stand with the Jewish people against the scourge of anti-Semitism.
God uses teamwork so that when hearts open and lives change, we know that it was not because of our own power of persuasion. It’s all God!
You prayed, God answered; that’s how His kingdom grows – one person at a time!
My church search was rough. I didn’t want to limit my faith. I wanted to be where the Bible was the center of the teaching, the people believed in a God who loved and cared for them. And I did not want to lose my Jewish identity.
The incident of Jesus and the fig tree is controversial and has generated heated debates. Find out what Jews for Jesus executive director thinks about it.
Don’t miss photos of the New York team of Jews for Jesus “sharing the love” in the Washington Square Park neighborhood.
Issues relevant to the “spiritual but not religious” movement are so ancient that the Jewish Bible addresses many of them—and so does Jesus in the “Newer” Testament.
I had a semblance of Jewish education and a strong sense of Jewish identity. But since my home was a home without God – and since the Christians and the Jews I knew did not seem to truly believe – I assumed that God must be present elsewhere.
The New Testament throughout shows that Jesus is indeed the “Mighty God” who has come among us as a human being. Jesus does things only God can do, such as forgive sins and command nature to obey him.
The kind of Judaism Jesus represented is debated, but Judaism it was. For there was as yet nothing called “Christianity.”