Sioux Falls Seminary, Northern Seminary, and Indiana Wesleyan University designed a research project that would look into the funding and operational assumptions that undergird theological education. We will share a series of articles that have emerged as a result of the project.
Sioux Falls Seminary published a 13-part series on operational models and educational debt in Association of Theological Schools (ATS) seminaries. Articles examined some of the significant changes facing seminaries in North America and the opportunities for innovation those changes create.
Our 2015 Advent devotionals, one for each week of Advent plus one for Christmas Day, are written by alumni of Sioux Falls Seminary and inspired by 2 Corinthians 4:7. This week alumnus Harrison Lippert talks about how we can be ambassadors of reconciliation.
Our 2015 Advent devotionals, one for each week of Advent plus one for Christmas Day, are written by alumni of Sioux Falls Seminary and are inspired by 2 Corinthians 4:7. Join us this week as alumnus Matt Styles writes about the Holy Spirit, the deposit of things to come.
Our 2015 Advent devotionals, one for each week of Advent plus one for Christmas Day, are written by alumni of Sioux Falls Seminary and are inspired by 2 Corinthians 4:7. Please join us this week as alumnus Elton LaBree focuses on the treasure and the light.
A treasure contained in a clay jar may be an unsettling image at first glance. One would think a treasure would be contained in an impermeable, permanent vessel. This is the opposite of what Paul is stating. The treasure of the Gospel is contained in jars that will crack, crumble, and no longer exist.
We have been looking at the history of theological education. Sioux Falls Seminary is building on that history, our history, and the biblical foundations for such education. Our work is rooted in scripture, enriched by our history, and extended through a commitment to innovation.
In 2012, Dr. Larry Caldwell, Chief Academic Officer and Dean of Sioux Falls Seminary, and Enoch Wan, Director of Intercultural Studies at Western Seminary, published an article that describes the development of the “modern” seminary and the assumptions that come with it.
While numerous persons associated with the seminary, faculty, and students alike, have shared deeply in the mission of God’s redemption of the world, we cannot find a better example of the variety and scope of this mission than in August Rauschenbusch. He was a man of incredible intelligence.
In June of 1793, William Carey and his family set out for Calcutta, India. Baptist missions had begun. He founded a school to teach native children, and began studying the local language so he could translate Scripture. He put many great works of native literature into print for the first time.