The Men’s Forum is our quarterly speaker series of relevant and engaging lectures on topics relating to faith, culture, family, and work. At each meeting, men from TCC as well as Christian and Non-Christian men from the community are invited to gather for a meal, hear a thought provoking lecture, and engage in discussion and debate. While we teach and share a Christian world-view at TCC, and all speakers will be presenting from the Christian perspective, we encourage and invite those from other faith traditions or those with no religious affiliation at all to attend and share their thoughts and perspectives.
Wednesday October 3rd, 2018
A New Face in Global Missions
A suffering church to reach a suffering worldRSVP Here
Evangelist and Director of the Christy Wilson Center for World Missions at Gordon Conwell
6:30p Dinner • 7:15p Speaker & Discussion
About our Speaker:
David serves as the Director for the Christy Wilson Mission Center at Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary as well as the International Deputy Director for the Lausanne movement in East Asia. He also chairs the Executive team for the English program at the Chinese Mission Conference 2013 in Baltimore. After graduating from Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary, David pastored for a few years in Boston before moving to East Asia to reach urban intellectuals and students. David launched an education consulting company in Beijing and has lived in China for over nine years. David is a frequent speaker, mobilizer and is a leading source for the church in urban China. David is currently working on a Ph.D. at the Oxford Centre for Mission Studies. David and his wife, Jackie, along with their three kids, currently reside in the greater Boston area.
Wednesday May 2nd, 2018
Is Post-modern capitalism redeemable and if so, how may the church influence its redemption?
Mockler- Phillips Professor of Workplace Theology and Business Ethics and Director of the Mockler Center for Faith & Ethics in the Workplace, Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary, and author of “Redeeming Capitalism.” On reclaiming the moral roots of capitalism for a virtuous future For good or ill, the capitalism we have is the capitalism we have chosen, says Kenneth Barnes. Capitalism works, and the challenge before us is not to change its structure but to address the moral vacuum at the core of its current practice.