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This issue of the journal points up the fact that while much has been accomplished, much remains to be done to position Native North American Christians where they ought to be within the wider church and within missions. In making its contribution to that work NAIITS has intentionally pursued the discussion about theology and Christian faith, missiology and mission within the context of the wider church in all of its contained ethnicities, not simply our own little indigenous corner. We have done so because we believe that to articulate a new ethnic theology or missiology would not only be unnecessary but would also continue a factional approach to Christian faith and life. It would be wrong.
1. Aldred, Ray. “The Resurrection Of Story.” pp, 5–14.
2. Woodley, Randy, and Edith Woodley. “Ministry In A Good Way: A New Model for Native American Ministry.” pp, 15–27.
3. Hoeft, Karen. “Interpreting Wesley: Igloo Theology.” pp, 29–37.
4. Henry, Debra, and Elizabeth (Liz) Lévesque. “The Lost Generation Of Manitoba: First Nations Communities & White Middle-Class Adoption.” pp, 39–52.
5. Dyck, Jonathan, and Cornelius A Buller. “Mapping The Land: Toward an Aboriginal Biblical Theology of Land.” pp, 53–69.
6. Hoeft, Karen. “Community Capacity Development in an Aboriginal / Inuit Context.” pp, 71–88.
7. Barnetson, Cheryl. “The Great Mystery.” pp, 89–97.