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Osaze Murray has led The Navigators campus ministry at Bowie State University for two years, but he didn’t always know that God’s was leading him there. When Osaze accepted the call to go impact students at Bowie State, he applied his gift as a lyricist to connect with students who are part of a generation heavily influenced by the cultural and musical movement called hip hop. Osaze also known as Oppose is one of many Christians that use rap as a tool to communicate the Gospel. It’s a growing genre that reaches many urban and suburban segments of young adults. 


 

Okorie Kalu’s book, Onyekachi: Hope for the Hopeless, is one of the free resources available to those interested in learning how to serve the poor.

This past week, the Transition Team met in a spirit of prayer and seeking God. One of the significant tasks was to identify the people God has selected to direct our U.S. Field work forward. Click on the link to learn more about what God is doing in The Navigators.

Praying the men at Wayne State reach others on campus and in their networks for Christ.


“We happen to be a culture motivated by color and images that reflect the places and people we serve.” says Caren Owens, AFAM Network Communciations Specialist. “There are aspects of colorology that are indigenous to our culture that missionaries must take into account. These small details that are captured in marketing their ministry communicate and encourage individuals to give, respond or ignore their messages in ways that can impact missionaries' funding.”