War Cry is a fortnightly 24-page Christian magazine for Salvation Army readers and all those exploring faith issues.
Every edition contains:
Those who follow Jesus Christ see Christmas as one of the most important chapters in God’s rescue mission for humankind. All our hopes are laid on the one who was born in Bethlehem: Jesus Christ—son of God.
A song in The Song Book of The Salvation Army says, ‘You ask me how I know he [Jesus] lives? He lives within my heart.’ But would this type of subjective evidence convince you Jesus is alive in the world?
The small group I’m part of at church has been studying the New Testament book of Hebrews, which isn’t one of those books you’d recommend to a Bible-reading newbie.
This edition profiles The Salvation Army’s work at the Howard Hospital in Zimbabwe. This hospital has given valued practical service to its local community for almost a century, although recently it has faced some personnel and funding challenges
There are so many great memories from our recent Congress with the Army’s international leaders, General André Cox and Commissioner Silvia Cox, at the Vodafone Events Centre in Manukau last month. We’ve captured some in this edition, starting with the Just Action conference.
This edition of War Cry carries an excerpt from Set Free, which tells the story of The Salvation Army’s long-standing work with alcoholics, addicts and, more recently, problem gamblers in New Zealand. Over 100 years since we began this work, lives are still being changed and people are still being set free.
This weekend, The Salvation Army in New Zealand, Fiji and Tonga is meeting in ‘congress’ at the Vodafone Events Centre in Manukau. It’s a time of celebration we’ve been looking forward to for many months, made even more special because of the presence of our new international leaders.
This week’s feature story about ultra-runner Claire Akin-Smith is inspirational. Not only because of the huge distances Claire runs—over 100 km and for as long as 17 hours straight—but because she has found a way to connect her passion for running with her faith.
There are some big churches in the world. Those with 2000 or more regular attenders are categorised as ‘mega churches’. Certainly, The Salvation Army couldn’t be described as a mega church, despite having 1.5 million members across the world. In New Zealand, Fiji and Tonga, 8100 people worship with us every week. But that’s spread across 92 congregations in New Zealand, 17 in Fiji and six in Tonga.
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War Cry Editor
Phone: +64 4 802 6269
Email: War Cry Editor