See how Genaro Imanil watched the growth of the local congregation of Waipahu, from the very […]
During the late 1960s and 70s, Los Angeles already had a growing population of Filipino immigrants […]
Grandchildren of Brother Paul B. Membrere, a pioneering minister in the west, shares the lessons they […]
John Ringwood’s memories from his childhood are often tied to moments in the history of the […]
One Day Braddah By Marlone Balason (Hawaiian Pidgin English is an English-based creole language spoken in […]
Rey Barrientos moved to the United States because his parents wanted a better life for their […]
Mauricio Donado was an architect and furniture designer before leaving the Philippines. Little did he know […]
From London to Jerusalem, and Athens to Rome, the Church of Christ has taken root and […]
As one of the first Kadiwa presidents in the west, Rod Ramos realized how great his work would be and never lost sight of how he could help the members of the Kadiwa organization.
In 1977, news of the first house of worship constructed from the ground up quickly spread. […]
Melba Ringwood recalls receiving phone calls from INC members living in the United Kingdom in the 1970s.
What begins in 1970’s New York, expands up and down an entire continental coast, rises in a once-in-a-century celebration and continues to remain undaunted: witness the faith of the East Coast.
The search to find members of the Iglesia Ni Cristo continued during the 1970s. Brother Rizalino C. Santos recalls the different ways members were found.
“Right there and then I knew, our executive minister was divinely inspired.
“When I was assigned to Chicago, it snowed heavily. So in the morning, the car that was parked in front of the house would be covered in snow.”