Christian colleges invite non-Christians to help develop Christian curriculum
In a forthcoming curriculum program on Christian leadership, Christian colleges are partnering with an unexpected source: non-Christians.
The Council for Christian Colleges and Universities, which says it represents about 150 institutions in North America, developed an online curriculum with Interfaith Youth Core titled ‚ÄúChristian Leadership in a Multifaith World.‚ÄĚ
The grant program for CCCU faculty and staff is intended to either be integrated into existing college courses or ‚Äúco-curricular leadership programs on CCCU campuses,‚ÄĚ offering a series of online activities. CCCU‚Äôs page for campus grants says the curriculum ‚Äúexplores the Christian foundation for interfaith engagement, builds students‚Äô religious literacy, and equips students to lead bridge-building activities in their communities.‚ÄĚ...
Those churches that do this are simply like secular businesses that send out questionnaires to neighborhoods to decide whether to open up in certain areas. I have also read where Rick Warren‚Äôs emergent church movement does this when they open up new churches. They ask them what they like to see happen in churches; what kind of music they like, etc.
Ironically, during the Reformation era, grammar schools and universities emphasized the pagan Greco-Roman classics. So you have Matthew Henry citing Latin aphorisms throughout his famous commentary. That said, they also read the Bible in Greek (at least), as he mentioned in his preface.
Degenerate modern schools have their hands full with the "Three Rs."