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What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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Roll Call of the Very First Baptist Church - Dr. Andy Tully Title: Roll Call of the Very First Baptist Church Preacher: Dr. Andy Tully -Video Upload powered by https://www.TunesToTube.com.
1 Samuel 17 | Is There Not A Cause? | Independent Baptist Preaching This message, from 1 Samuel 17, addresses the account of David and Goliath. After being rebuked by his brethren David asks the question, "Is there not a cause ...
"A Sermon For Your Generation" by Mr. Noah Song (Baptist Preaching) To read Dr. Hymers' sermon manuscripts and view more sermon videos visit http://www.sermonsfortheworld.com.
Jonah - From Death to Life! (Baptist Preaching) Jonah is a type of the death and resurrection of Christ, and therefore, a picture of salvation by grace, beginning with conviction of sin. To read Dr. Hymers' ...
How Can You Escape the Damnation of Hell (Baptist Preaching) Why men in the Bible spoke strongly on eternal damnation in Hell, adapted from Robert Murray McCheyne, a great revival preacher To read Dr. Hymers' sermon ...
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Today's category: RednecksThings A Redneck Won't Say 1. "I'll take Shakespeare for 1000, Alex" 2. "Duct tape won't fix that." 3. "Come to think of it, I'll have a Heineken." 4. "We don't keep firearms in this house." 5. "You can't feed that to the dog." 6. "I thought Graceland was tacky." 7. "No kids in the back of the pickup...it's not safe." 8. "Professional wrasslin's fake." 9. "Honey, did you mail that donation to Greenpeace?" 10. "We're vegetarians." 11. "Do you think my hair is too big?" 12. "I'll have grapefruit instead of biscuits and gravy." 13. "Honey, these bonsai trees need watering." 14. "I don't understand the appeal of NASCAR." 15. "Give me the small bag of pork rinds." 16. "Deer heads detract from the decor." 17. "Spitting is such a nasty habit." 18. "I just couldn't find a thing at Wal-Mart today." 19. "Trim the fat off that steak." 20. "Cappuccino tastes better than espresso." 21. "The tires on that truck are too big." 22. "I'll have the arugula and radicchio salad." 23. "I've got it all on a floppy disk." 24. "Unsweetened tea tastes better." 25. "Would you like your fish poached or broiled?" 26. "My fiance is registered at Tiffany's." 27. "I've got two cases of Zima for the Super Bowl." 28. "She's too old to be wearing that bikini." 29. "Does the salad bar have bean sprouts?" 30. "Hey, here's an episode of "Hee Haw" that we haven't seen." 31. "I don't have a favorite college football team." 32. "Be sure to bring my salad dressing on the side." 33. "I believe you cooked those green beans too long." 34. "Those shorts ought to be a little longer, Darla." 35. "Elvis who?" 36. "Checkmate."View hundreds more jokes online.Email this joke to a friend
Link: https://thecripplegate.com/romans-7-the-mature-christians-struggle/Format: Web PageTopic(s): Romans 7Chapter 07Author(s)/Speaker(s): Jordan Standridge
Link: https://answersingenesis.org/genetics/mutations/mutations-drive-evolutionFormat: Web PageTopic(s): EvolutionAuthor(s)/Speaker(s): Evolution News
It was recently announced that Google agreed to list an app created by the Indonesian government allowing users to report alleged “blasphemy” to authorities. The app is called “Smart Grip” (locally known as “Smart Pakem”), and is available in the Google Play store. What does this mean, and what are we to think of this? First, some background, and then discussion of the app.What are blasphemy laws?Blasphemy laws generally prohibit and punish insults to religion. They are often abused when allegations of blasphemy are made against religious minorities—often with no evidence—to settle personal disputes. Asia Bibi, the Pakistani Christian woman convicted and sentenced to death for blasphemy after a dispute with a Muslim coworker, was prosecuted after an allegation that she committed the crime (she has since been released, to the tune of much public hostility).How does Indonesia view blasphemy?Indonesia criminalizes blasphemy. Article 156 of the penal code states it is illegal to “publicly give[] expression to feelings of hostility, hatred or contempt.” Maximum punishment for this crime is four years. Article 156(a) goes further, prohibiting one from “deliberately . . . giv[ing] expression to feelings or commit[ing] an act” which is “at enmity with, abus[es], or stain[s] a religion . . . with the intention to prevent a person to adhere to any religion based on the belief of the almighty God.” Maximum punishment for this crime is five years.What effect have these laws had?Among other cases, Jakarta’s former governor, a Christian, was imprisoned for blasphemy last year, and it was only recently announced he would be released. A Buddhist woman was also convicted of blasphemy after complaining about the noise level of a neighborhood mosque’s loudspeakers.How did the app come into being?Development of the app was requested by the Indonesian government, and it was created by Jakarta’s High Prosecution Office (it has also been reported that a body charged with “religious oversight” in the Indonesia Attorney General’s office launched the app). This is a dangerous, anti-religious freedom office, according to experts, yet it has been approved by Google for listing in its app store.What does the app do?It allows users to report, directly to the government, groups practicing unrecognized faiths or unorthodox interpretations of Indonesia's six officially recognized religions, including Islam, Hinduism, Christianity, and Buddhism.What are the implications?Religious persecution in Indonesia likely to increase if this app is used. No doubt, variations of Christianity displeasing to Muslims and others are likely to be reported. But others will be affected too. One of the groups described as “deviant” on the app are the Ahmadiyah, a peaceful group of Muslims with adherents around the world (including the U.S.), but who are viewed as heretical by many other Muslims. Indonesia has many Muslims—such as those represented by Nahdlatul Ulama—who do not want to see a spread in the use of blasphemy laws. They have even publicly criticized developments like the recent conviction of a Buddhist woman for blasphemy. But hardline, violent Muslims are on the rise in Indonesia, and this app will only aid them. If they are allowed to continue to grow, Indonesia could turn out like Pakistan in the future—with not just one, but many Asia Bibi’s of its own.What has been the reaction to the app?It has drawn widespread backlash from diverse quarters, creating an unusual alliance against it—from Robert Spencer to Human Rights Watch and the “friendly atheist” blog. It does not seem that Google has publicly responded to news inquiries or criticism yet.
Why history's wisest figures have seen a connection between reading well and living well.When I was a young girl, I gathered up all my books from my bedroom, carried them downstairs into our finished basement, arranged them on a bookcase, and opened my own little library. I’d like to say I did this in order to let my friends check out the books to read, but I think it’s more accurate to say that I made them do it. Now as an English professor, I make my students read books, and it has been both my passion and my job to encourage people to read widely.When I began teaching, I found I had to become a kind of apologist for literary reading. Some of my Christian students (along with their nervous parents) were wary of reading “worldly” literature by authors who, perhaps, were hostile to the Christian worldview. As a young professor at an evangelical university, I developed an approach to teaching my classes that began with a biblical basis for reading literature, including literature that is not necessarily “Christian.” I came to relish every opportunity to teach my students (and sometimes their parents) how such reading ultimately can strengthen one’s Christian faith and worldview. I became an evangelist for reading widely.Then, over the past several years, something began to shift. Now nearly everyone seems to be reading more—and more widely. I seldom encounter students who have been sheltered from diverse points of view, transgressive ideas, or atheistic arguments. Or even Harry Potter. Between blog posts, Twitter feeds, listicles, and long-winded Facebook rants, everyone seems to be reading something most of the time—right from the palm of their hand. Yet we don’t seem to be better readers. In fact, we seem to be worse. (Just spend two minutes following ...Continue reading...
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