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GIVING FISHERMEN SOMETHING TO DRINK/Missionaries to India
Salisbury North Carolina (NC)
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Articles

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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Videos

BR Lakin Pleasure Seekers

This sermon is presented in full from the Landmark Hour from the mid 1960s. The sermon itself starts at 15:10. Before the sermon is the standard Landmark Hour opening with Dr. talking about Herb before Till The Storm Passes By.

Mulder opening doors

Mulder is a mischievous 5-month-old kitten with an impressive talent that makes him a bit of a pain in his owner’s side: He can open any door around the house. Which is very impressive, considering cats don’t even have thumbs.

Watch what happens when they put a tub of water in front of the door to make Mulder stop. The 30 second mark is incredible!

Atlanterhavsveien 27. desember 2011

 

How would you like the job of building this road? Reminds me of the seven mile bridge in the Florida Keys.
 
The road is built on several small islands and reefs, and is crossed by eight bridges, several roads and overpasses. This road has a view of the open sea, which is rare
on the roads along the Norwegian coast. You can see fjords and mountains near the road. The spectacular road quickly became a tourist attraction, insofar precautions should
be displayed while driving, because of the attendance of the road by the local population and visitors. Imagine you are driving
SUPPRESSION OF TRUTH IN UNRIGHTEOUSNESS (ROMANS 1:18) - FORMER ROMAN CATHOLIC TESTIFIES Former Roman Catholic explains his transition from a life of drinking & lifeless religion to a new & living spiritual reality with a real relationship with the God Who actually exists. Andy Mayfield opens his heart to Catholics who may be in the
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News

Colorado Gov opens door to RE-CRIMINALIZING... (First column, 12th story, link) Related stories:Schumer Wants to Legalize It...State Warns Drivers To Use Caution On 4/20...Marijuana Haze Rises From San Francisco's Hippie Hill...California cities want Amsterdam-stylelounges...85% of NBA, 89% of NFL smoke pot... Advertise here
85% of NBA, 89% of NFL smoke pot... (First column, 11th story, link) Related stories:Schumer Wants to Legalize It...State Warns Drivers To Use Caution On 4/20...Marijuana Haze Rises From San Francisco's Hippie Hill...California cities want Amsterdam-stylelounges...Colorado Gov opens door to RE-CRIMINALIZING... Advertise here
Marijuana Haze Rises From San Francisco's Hippie Hill... (First column, 9th story, link) Related stories:Schumer Wants to Legalize It...State Warns Drivers To Use Caution On 4/20...California cities want Amsterdam-stylelounges...85% of NBA, 89% of NFL smoke pot...Colorado Gov opens door to RE-CRIMINALIZING... Advertise here
In a timely panel discussion held recently at FRC, the question of free speech on the internet and the threats it currently faces was explored. In an era when 69 percent of Americans use social media every day, with Google monitoring its user’s activities on over 200 different platforms and Facebook generating $40 billion in ad revenue off of user-generated data, it’s vital to ask questions about how the concerns that users have about free speech and privacy are being handled in the hands of only a few unregulated tech giants who have a monopoly on the industry.Brent Skorup, a Senior Research Fellow in the Technology Policy Program at the Mercatus Center at George Mason University, warned against conservatives “opening the door to regulation” of internet social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter. He gave the historical example of the FCC’s “fairness doctrine,” which was introduced in 1949 as a “neutral rule” that required broadcasters to present opposing viewpoints of controversial matters, but as Skorup pointed out, it was eventually weaponized by bureaucrats and used to drive out conservative and religious broadcasters from the marketplace.Craig Parshall, Special Counsel to the American Center for Law and Justice, pointed out the danger that a monopoly poses when it is providing platforms for opinions and information. He emphasized that all conservatives and Christians want is an equal opportunity in expressing their “whole truth” and “political philosophy” to the public, just as progressives have.Rep. Marsha Blackburn (R-Tenn.) expressed concern about how Facebook and other platforms are using algorithms to censor out political content that they don’t agree with. She noted that the bipartisan Browser Act would introduce an “opt-in” template so that users can protect their data from being harvested online if they so choose.Don’t miss this lively Q&A discussion on the very difficult topic of whether or not social media platforms should be regulated in order to protect free speech, as well as the continuing controversy over internet free speech and privacy.
When I was thirteen, my school required students to take four exploratory courses, including home economics, art, choir, and woodworking. On my first day in choir, the instructor called each student to the piano individually to hear their voices and place them in the room according to their vocal range. During my turn at the piano, I sang the notes she played multiple times, but wasn’t directed to a section in the room. Instead, after repeated tries, she sent me to the counseling office to find a different class to take. From that moment on, I felt I shouldn’t sing at all, that my voice shouldn’t be heard in song.I carried that thought with me for more than a decade until I read Psalm 98 as a young adult. The writer opens with an invitation to “sing to the Lord” (Psalm 98:1). The reason offered has nothing to do with the quality of our voices; He delights in all His children’s songs of thanksgiving and praise. Instead, we are invited to sing because God “has done marvelous things” (v. 1).The psalmist points out two wonderful reasons to joyfully praise God in song and in attitude: His saving work in our lives and His on-going faithfulness toward us. In God’s choir, we each have a place to sing of the “marvelous things” He has done (v. 1).
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