Throughout January 2021, the Evangelical Immigration Table hosted a virtual conversation series. Throughout the series, our panelists discussed a variety of topics related to a biblical view of immigration and ways the Church can engage.

If you joined any of these sessions and would like to provide feedback, please take our post-convening survey here.


January 7: Discipleship in Politically Polarized Times – 

In our first session on January 7, we hosted a conversation with Christian scholars exploring what research tells us about how evangelical Christians think about immigrants and immigration, then heard from pastors and church leaders on what the Bible says and how churches can engage these important but contentious topics from a distinctly biblical perspective.

You can watch the session here:


January 14: The Mission on Our Doorsteps – 

As immigration to the U.S. seems likely to increase in the coming years, the church has an opportunity to obey both the Great Commandment and the Great Commission through ministries to and with immigrants. We explore new opportunities for churches to engage through refugee resettlement, fostering unaccompanied children, church planting and evangelism and a host of other ways, then have a conversation on how U.S. Christians can help address the root causes leading many to make the difficult decision to leave their homelands.

You can watch the session here:

January 21: Evangelical Priorities for Immigration Policy in the Biden Administration and the 117th Congress – 

As a new president and a new Congress are sworn in, evangelical leaders who work in D.C. discuss where they see opportunities for public policy changes consistent with biblical principles.

You can watch the session here:

January 28: Faith, Work, Economics and Immigration –

While immigration is certainly a biblical concern, it’s also an economic issue, and as the U.S. struggles to emerge from a pandemic-fueled recession, many within our congregations are asking how immigrants fit into the U.S. economy. We explore that question with economists, theologians and business leaders.

You can watch the session here:

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