When Paul was sent by his father to one of the greatest law tutors of the time in Tarsus, Gamaliel, to study the Law of Moses, he was able to study a variety of languages spoken in the Roman Empire during that time. The Roman Empire was inhabited by people of different nations and races. They included the Romans, Gentiles, Jews, Greeks, and Hebrews among others (Saint Paul: Apostle of the Gentiles 1). The knowledge of different languages contributed to his effectiveness when he converted into a Christian. He was able to spread the gospel of Christ to many people since he could speak many languages. In addition, his language shrewdness enabled him to write fourteen Christian letters to different churches in Rome, Greece, and Asia Minor in different languages (Saint Paul: Apostle of the Gentiles 2). Through the letters, Paul was able to spread the gospel to people of many nations. These letters are what has become part of the books found in the New Testament. Furthermore, his education had enabled him to acquire both Rome and Tarsus citizenships, thus, he was able to use them to travel freely in both cities and spread the gospel (Acts 16:37).
In modern times, people of different nations are able to learn different international languages, into which the Bible has been translated. People can make use of their knowledge in international languages to translate the Bible into as many native languages as possible in order to enable those who do not have the knowledge of the international languages to read and understand the Bible. Another way to use current education opportunities to spread the gospel is using the Internet. Almost every individual in the world today has access to the Internet. Christians can use the Internet to educate pagans about Christianity, thus contributing to the spread of gospel.