CCT a Work of the Holy Spirit

Christian Churches Together…

The purpose of Christian Churches Together is to enable churches and national Christian organizations to grow closer together in Christ in order to strengthen our Christian witness in the world.

While this purpose may be claimed by other national organizations, the unique vision that informs Christian Churches Together is that this hospitable space for growing together must be inclusive of the diversity of Christian families in the United States, including Evangelical/Pentecostal, Orthodox, Catholic, Historic Protestant, and Historic African American communions.

Is your communion or denomination participating in CCT?

 


 

New

CCT Principles on Mass Incarceration

Read Here

 

Christian Churches Together Response to Dr. King’s Letter from a Birmingham Jail  Click Here
Biblical Study Guide for Small Groups Based on CCT Response Letter  Click Here
Denominational Responses to Ferguson Crisis  Click Here

 


 

 Learn About CCT’s Participants

 

 

Right now, God is working to make everything whole again. We are a part of his people, working under the leadership of the Holy Spirit to restore the world — making people and all creation whole. As a result, we see outbreaks of God’s glory.

Jesus embodied this good news of the kingdom in His life, death, rising from death and continuing work in our world. He works transformation through His followers — bringing forgiveness, mending brokenness and setting people free to live with fearless love and confident hope. The gospel is the good news of God’s power. It makes everyone in every place whole. The Free Methodist Church makes this good news foundational to accomplishing all God wants to do in the world. We gladly welcome you to share in the adventure with us.

The history of the Free Methodist Church is rooted in the biblical command to live in holy love. This love comes from God and is available to all. Like the early Methodists, the founders of Free Methodism were not satisfied with speculative conversations about love. They were committed to expressing love through deep devotion to God. They demonstrated methodical Bible reading, worship and spiritual disciplines. They were committed to accountable discipleship through classes and bands. They recognized the calling on God’s people to accomplish His work through the lay ministry movement, itinerancy and field preaching.

The first Free Methodists also envisioned a renewed love for people who were marginalized, poor and disenfranchised. They balanced the Methodist intent to disciple every believer with the expectation that they would deliver the whole gospel to every man and woman, regardless of station, race or class.

To learn more about the Free Methodist Church visit their website