Believing God cares is not intellectual suicide; believing that He doesn't care is spiritual starvation." David Baron and his Hungarian friend C. Schonberger found the Hebrew Christian Testimony to Israel in London in 1893.
During the 1920s Bergson becomes a Christian, and in his final book, The Two Sources of Morality and Religion, describes Judeo-Christian understanding as the culmination of human social evolution.
In 1937 he explains that his reflections led him to Christianity, "in which I see the complete fulfillment of Judaism," but he was reluctant to convert because he was foreseeing "the formidable wave of anti-Semitism which is to sweep over the world.
I wanted to remain among those who tomorrow will be persecuted." begins 37 years of missionary work to German Jews in 1844.
He uses the knowledge gained in Talmudic academies and while earning a doctorate at the University of Berlin to write commentaries on many New Testament books as well as a History of the Christian Church that shows the Jewishness of the early church.
"During his forty years' episcopate he was never known to have received a farthing from anyone like Paul, he sought to be chargeable to no man and therefore supported himself by his own scholastic ability, giving his labors freely to the cause he loved. Even the Mohammedan body who would be naturally opposed to his belief held him in great respect.
At his death, none were found in the Jacobite church to equal his spiritual stature.
born in Melitena, son of the Aaron the Jewish physician who cured Saurnavinus, a Tartar general from a disease.
Master of Greek, Syriac and Arabic, student of philosophy, theology and medicine, he became an Anchorite in Antioch and ordained Bishop of Gubos at the age of twenty by Mar Ignatius, Patriarch of Saba, then again Maphrian of the Eastern Church at forty. As bishop of the West Syrian Jacobite church, he was renowned for his justice, integrity, great learning and cosmopolian leadership.
was appointed director of the Jewish Mission Course at Moody Bible Institute, in the Fall of 1922.
He did the pioneering work for training missionary volunteers for the Chicago Hebrew Mission and the American Board of Missions to the Jews.
His life is at testimony at (1907-) born of a Protestant father and Jewish mother in Strasbourg, France, she was among the first women to be admitted to the theology faculty at the University of Strasbourg in 1926.