Why would a successful classical educator leave a school in America to move to Africa? How do you know if you are called by God to serve as a missionary?
Since the African Christian University (ACU) is the only university in the country offering classical Christian education, it serves as a case study viewing the impact that CCE has on Zambian university students.
This patio discussion will give the audience an authentic look at the challenges and victories that come with teaching CCE in Africa. Each speaker represents a different African country, culture, and educational system.
Although facing the uncertainty of the external political and social environment, Christian Classical education in China is growing quickly through its infancy stage.
Misunderstandings abound about the nature of rhetoric, one of the biggest being that it is primarily a theory. But as the Roman rhetorician Quintilian clarifies, rhetoric is not a theoretical art but a practical art.
Ravi Jain discusses what Christian classical education looks like for the rest of the world.
As a leader of classical Christian school, a principal or head of school must know something of the common art of organizational leadership and must also model an ongoing study of the liberal arts and great books.
There is a growing number of parents in Africa who take the education of their children with Judgement Day seriousness. In a context where academic rigor and character development seem more and more mutually exclusive, these sober parents have ordered their loves well.
Learn how the Rafiki Foundation has brought classical Christian education to ten African countries and more than 3,000 students and teachers.
Matt Beatty discusses how to form teachers who love God and his wondrous works and who share this love with students they love.