J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics discusses some of the varied approaches witnessed when the issue of Messianic Judaism is brought up in the Hebrew Roots movement, and vice versa.
The post Does Hebrew Roots Care About the Jews? – Messianic Insider appeared first on Messianic Apologetics .
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics reviews some recent critiques that the Messianic Jewish movement is too charismatic, and less interested in Jewish outreach and evangelism.
The post Have We Lost Sight of the Messianic Vision? – Messianic Insider appeared first on Messianic Apologetics .
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics discusses how there are various non-Jewish Believers, who in believing themselves as a part of Israel via their Messiah faith—are in danger of certainly practicing a displacement of Jewish Believers.
The post How Do You Not Displace the Jewish People? – Messianic Insider appeared first on Messianic Apologetics .
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics discusses how one of the biggest challenges for non-Jews in the Messianic movement, is using terminology that is unoffensive to Jewish people.
The post Watching One’s Terms – Messianic Insider appeared first on Messianic Apologetics .
Why do any of us believe that Yeshua (Jesus) of Nazareth, is the prophesied Messiah of Israel?
The modern Messianic movement got started as an outreach of Jewish Believers, to see the Jewish people come to saving faith in Israel’s Messiah. To be sure, there are other things which have taken place since, such as non-Jewish Believers entering in and more tangibly embracing their Jewish Roots. There are theological and spiritual issues, which the original leaders could not have anticipated being discussed. We pray that God raises up the right people to perform the diversity of tasks before us. The original mission of seeing Jewish people come to faith in Israel’s Messiah still has not gone away. And, if you are a part of today’s Messianic movement, you have to ask yourself, “What contribution am I making to Jewish evangelism?”
The original mission and purpose of the Messianic movement has always been to provide a venue for Jewish outreach, evangelism, and Israel solidarity.
Why should Hebrew Roots people be sensitive to Jewish needs, when there are no Jews nearby?
Should Believers in the Messiah today, readily call themselves “Christians”?
Why are Messianic people reluctant to call the Savior “Jesus Christ”?