Volunteers in Swaziland offer wholeness to hundreds living with HIV/AIDS.

What is it like to learn about your faith in a place that is closed to the gospel? Ruth shares her story, as well as how today she and Mark are bringing Nazarene theological education there.

Hassan's family pooled all their money to send him ahead to Europe in hope that they will be able to join him after he establishes a new, safer life. At 18, if he cannot succeed, his family will very likely die.

When my church sent me to work with families displaced by violence in the Philippines, I had no idea how God would transform me through ministry to the least of these.

"There are little bright spots, though. Kids are kids no matter where you’re at. They were making balls out of anything they had to play with. Some of [the people] came up and took pictures with us with their cameras, documenting their own journey."

An Idaho congregation recently learned about the Syrian refugee situation in Jordan when Nazarene leaders in Amman spoke to them live through a Skype call during Sunday morning worship.

During a mission team's evening devotions, the missionary burst in carrying his unresponsive daughter. A doctor on the team sprang into action.

In this day of instant communication, airplane travel, and Google Translate, rookie missionaries can be tempted to try shortcuts around language learning and cultural acquisition. But Jesus didn't take shortcuts when He lived among us.

In India, where the Church of the Nazarene began 117 years ago, Nazarenes are overcoming cultural obstacles, such as pluralism and persecution, to share God's love with their communities through education, child development centers, JESUS Film and simply loving people into the Kingdom.

Nazarene leaders continue to seek a way forward in supporting refugees along the "Balkan Highway" after several nations abruptly closed their borders and the EU made a deal to send migrants back to Turkey, in exchange for resettling Syrians in Europe.

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