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Do the Ten Commandments Have a Place in the New Testament Church?
Thought this was appropriate to pass along just before Thanksgiving. Hope no one would fall into this category but it is very funny.
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Daily Devotions - God is concerned about our actions Proverbs 5 20 And why wilt thou, my son, be ravished with a strange woman, and embrace the bosom of a stranger? 21 For the ways of man are before the eyes ...
Amazing Grace - Great Old Hymns for "Special Music" !! At Glenwood Baptist Church, we still sing the old hymns from the hymnals even for "special music! We hope you enjoy "Amazing Grace," sung by (left to right) ...
That Would Be Perfect-3.28.21 AM We usually have it all figured out in our head.... "if we could do that! That would be perfect!"...... sometimes Christians place too much emphasis on their idea of ...
Daily Devotions - The Facets of God's Character Proverbs 3 33 The curse of the Lord is in the house of the wicked: but he blesseth the habitation of the just. 34 Surely he scorneth the scorners: but he giveth ...
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Newly elected US Senator “Reverend” Warnock claims we can save ourselves through helping others—a repudiation of the gospel of grace.
WASHINGTON, D.C. -- The National Institutes of Health (NIH) today announced a policy to resume taxpayer funding for research using fetal tissue from aborted babies. This move overturns a historic policy put in place under President Donald Trump that halted all internal NIH research using aborted fetal tissue, and severely restricted outside fetal tissue research funded by taxpayers. This announcement goes so far as to disband a nonpartisan ethics advisory board that was tasked with reviewing proposals for research using fetal tissue from aborted babies....
Today's category: DeathThe Evil BrotheThe Evil Bro In a small town, there were two brothers who, over the course of many years, cheated, swindled, robbed and generally stole from everyone that they ever did business with. The entire town and surrounding community reviled and despised these two brothers as everyone was aware of just how disreputable and dishonest they were. One day, one of the brothers mysteriously died. Although they had never attended church, the one remaining brother went to the local pastor and offered vast sums of money if he would come to the funeral and say the appropriate words, AND, a large bonus, but ONLY if he would - during the course of the eulogy -refer to his brother as "a Saint." The pastor was troubled by the request, however, it was a very poor church and the church desperately needed repairs. The Parishioners had heard about the pastor's dilemma and were curious as to what he would do. The Funeral began, the church was packed, and the pastor started with the usual prayers and followed the rites and traditions as required by the churches teachings. In closing, after referring to the man in the box, he paused and turned to face the remaining brother. He began, "As you all know, the departed was an awful individual who robbed, cheated, swindled and stole from everyone he ever did business with. However, compared to his Brother, he was - "a Saint!"View hundreds more jokes online.Email this joke to a friend
Link: https://www.youtube.com/watchFormat: VideoTopic(s): Critical TheoryAuthor(s)/Speaker(s): Darrell B. HarrisonVirgil Walker
If we have to wear the villain label, we can at least wear it with calmness, confidence, and joy.Aclassic sketch by the British comedy duo Mitchell and Webb sees a pair of Nazi SS officers in the grip of an existential crisis.One says to the other: “Have you looked at our caps recently? … They’ve got skulls on them. Have you noticed that our caps have actually got little pictures of skulls on them?”Realization dawns: “Hans … are we the baddies?”Contemporary Western culture finds itself curiously split on the question of moral absolutes. On the one hand, in the golden age of prestige TV, we pride ourselves on the moral complexity of our stories: the flawed protagonist, the tortured hero, the sympathetic villain. Using the tools of psychology and sociology, we do our best to understand what has gone wrong for those who do wrong, and we accept (more or less) that we’re all damaged, striving people.On the other hand, we seem to define more rigidly every day the boundaries of what’s acceptable, in the process cheerfully consigning larger and larger swaths of our fellow citizens to that no man’s land beyond the cultural pale.Do we or do we not believe in goodies and baddies? How do we treat those we place in that second camp? And what happens when other people place us there?In his short and very readable book Being the Bad Guys: How to Live for Jesus in a World That Says You Shouldn’t, Australian pastor and blogger Stephen McAlpine sails into the contested waters of Christian cultural engagement with admirable calmness. It’s a delicate moment for discussions of this kind. Christians across the political and ecclesial spectrum probably would agree that the relationship between the church and the wider culture is currently rocky, but they would also ...Continue reading...
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