On December 1625, 2010, the Third Lausanne Congress of World Evangelization, cohosted by the World Evangelical Alliance (WEA), was held in Cape Town, South Africa. There were 4,200 participants from 198 countries from around the world, and it was the largest gathering of evangelical Christians in recent history. The Congress was broadcasted all over the world for participation, and the videos were uploaded to YouTube and iTunes in the aftermath to share all the content with the interested peoples who could not attend the Congress in person. In such ways, this was a technologically advanced gathering, seen in terms of media mission. The Cape Town Commitment (CTC) published in this Congress is organized in two parts: a confession of faith and a call to action. The former is the theological basis of agreement, which is entitled “For the Lord we love: The Cape Town Confession of Faith”. The latter lists action steps that contain rationales in prioritization as well as methods of realization. The title of this second part is “For the World We Serve: The Cape Town Call to Action”. The Preamble of CTC expresses a good summary of the content in the two phrases “the realities of change”, and “unchanged realities”. “The realities of change” identify rapid changes in “the way we live, think and relate to one another”. For better or for worse, we are influenced by globalization, the digital revolution, and the changes in political and economic balance of power. On the other hand, there are unchanged realities. The biblical expression of basic human condition of depravity has not changed. The CTC asserts that “we stand under the just judgment of God in our sin and rebellion, and without Christ we are without hope”. The gospel is still the good news, and in Christ alone is hope. For this, it is affirmed that the Church must continue its mission. Therefore, for the mission of God to continue in this age, the “unchanged realities” must be brought into the situations of “the realities of change”. For this cause, Cape Town Commitment`s second part articulates more specified and advanced action steps than in the 1974 Lausanne Covenant. Here, the focus will be on the sections that expressly concern media mission.