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This publication seeks to challenge established thinking about the causes of violence in Northern Nigeria. It explores immediate and long-term effects of that violence through reflection, study, and survey of previous research. The fundamental argument within is that ethnic, political and religious violence has affected Christian perspectives and core values and thus has hampered efforts towards just peacemaking.
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|Publisher:||Langham Creative Projects|
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||870 KB|
About the Author
Sunday Bobai Agang is the Academic Dean of one of Africa's premier theological seminaries, ECWA Theological Seminary Jos, Nigeria (JETS). Sunday holds a BA (JETS), MDiv (Palmer Theological Seminary, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), and PhD (Fuller Seminary, Pasadena, California, USA). He has published several articles on various theological issues as well being a regular contributor to Christianity Today. An ordained minister with the Evangelical Church Winning All (ECWA) as well as a member of the Institute for Global Engagement, he is founder and chair of the International Foundation for Entrepreneurial Education (IFEE) and co-founder and Vice President of Gantys Aid to Widows, Orphans and Needy (GAWON). Sunday Bobai Agang is a just peacemaking advocate.
Table of ContentsAcknowledgments
Chapter 1: Understanding the Impact of Ethnic, Political, and Religious Violence on Nigeria
Chapter 2: Rethinking Ethnic, Political, and Religious Violence on Nigeria
Chapter 3: Understanding the Triadic Connections of Ethnic, Religious, and Political Violence in Northern Nigeria
Chapter 4: Understanding the Root Causes of Ethnic, Political, and Religious Violence in Nigeria
Chapter 5: Understanding the Impact of Violence on Christians's Christology: Moltmann's Experiential Contribution
Chapter 6: Understanding the Language of the Powers in Northern Nigeria: The Contribution of Walter Wink
Chapter 7: An Ethical Framework For Giving Up Violence in Northern Nigeria