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Welcome to Alabama Youth Congress.
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A Christian Muslim Dialog
Whether you're already familiar with God's Word, or just exploring what Christianity is all about we hope you'll visit the rest of our Web Ministry and that you will find yourself drawn deeper into a dynamic relationship with God through yo
The Baptist Missionary Association of Texas (BMAT) consists of approximately 400 Baptist churches across the state of Texas
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Articles

Msg #24016 Abiding in Sin What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #24015a King Saul, Was He God's Mistake? What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #24014 Walking Where Abram Walked What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #24013 Christ Arose What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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Videos

The Truth About Angels - Independent Baptist KJV Preaching Correcting common misconceptions and proclaiming the truth about ANGELS, this message was preached on Wednesday ...
13 Things That I Learned About Winning Souls From Great Teachers | Pastor Stephen Pope Join us as Pastor Stephen Pope preaches at the pulpit of Calvary Baptist Church in Union Grove, NC If you are a first time viewer ...
Calvary Baptist Church Union Grove NC 5/8/2024 Wednesday Evening Service Join us as Pastor Stephen Pope preaches at the pulpit of Calvary Baptist Church in Union Grove, NC If you are a first time viewer ...
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News

By slicing and dicing various demographics, Pew Research does some fascinating work, often coming up with conclusions you probably haven't thought of. Or maybe not. “Views about abortion among adults who read scripture at least once a week by parental status” is one of those findings that would conform to your common sense. By “parental […]The post 2/3 of Adults Who Read the Bible Regularly Oppose Abortion appeared first on LifeNews.com.
Wherever there are states offering some real legal protections for unborn children, you've heard alarms sounded. A rash of stories have suddenly appeared about desperate women and anxious doctors fearful that, because of the law, they will be unable to treat their patients for miscarriages, ectopic pregnancies, or other medical conditions that may pose a […]The post Abortion Bans are Not Denying Pregnant Women Health Care appeared first on LifeNews.com.
Long-standing norms against drinking, tattoos, and Catholic-coded church practices have rapidly fallen. What's going on?Something has happened in the last 25 years in American evangelicalism—what I believe to be a massive generational shift. I’d like to sketch a picture of the change I see and ask if you see it too.First, though, let me set the scene. I have in mind low-church Protestant traditions in the United States: churches centered on the Bible, evangelism, and personal faith in Jesus; often but not necessarily nondenominational, with moderate to minimal emphasis on sacraments, liturgy, and ecclesiastical authority; and marked by a revivalist style as well as conservative beliefs about sex, marriage, and other social issues. Historically, these congregations were predominantly white and middle- to lower-class, though not as uniformly as is often imagined. Many were founded within the last three decades, and they’re typically given to long sermons, contemporary worship, monthly Communion, and lots of lights.These are the churches in which I’ve noticed what I would call a kind of loosening. This shift is largely unwitting, or at least unplanned. It is not consistent or ideological; it is not a program or platform; it’s not even conservative or liberal per se (and my goal here is not to render an overall positive or negative judgement on the change). This loosening consists of a broad relaxation of previously unspoken—or at least unwritten—social norms.The most obvious example is attitudes about alcohol. For generations, American evangelicals were known to be highly suspicious of drinking, sometimes to the point of being teetotalers. This remained true through my teen years, and when I heard that Brother Joe or Sister Jane enjoyed a glass of wine before bed, it was whispered ...Continue reading...
His upbeat hits and worship collaborations are capturing younger listeners on social media. Some of the most popular music we hear in our Instagram and TikTok feeds comes from Forrest Frank, the independent artist and music producer known for his viral, feel-good songs.His beat-driven pop combines vibey grooves and infectious hooks in hits like “Up!” and “Good Day.”Frank was the top-ranked new artist on last year’s Billboard Christian charts, and his advice for fellow Christian musicians is this: Make good music, and the audience will follow.The 28-year-old has found a massive audience by leveraging his production abilities, social media savvy, and collaborative approach to music-making. But he’s confident his songs climb the charts on Spotify and trend on social platforms because they are good songs, not because he’s figured out how to hack the algorithms.“If your content’s not doing well, the song’s not good enough,” the 28-year-old said on YTH Nation, a podcast by the youth ministry at Elevation Church.The Waco, Texas-based musician and Baylor University grad is half of the popular duo Surfaces, and he has teamed up with an array of popular Christian artists including Elevation, Maverick City Music, Lecrae, and Hulvey.A common theme of Forrest Frank’s social media content is debunking the perception that Christian music is boring or corny, or that young people won’t listen to music with faith-forward lyrics. His success seems to be proving that there is a large cohort of Gen-Z Christians looking for music that speaks openly and unapologetically about Jesus.One of his viral reels shows Frank and Hulvey leading a passionate crowd of young adults in worship at a concert with ...Continue reading...
Today's category: DeathThe Dying Preacher? ? ? ? ? ? An old preacher was dying. He sent a message for his banker and his lawyer, both church members, to come to his home.? ? ? ? ? ? When they arrived, they were ushered up to his bedroom. As they entered the room, the preacher held out his hands and motioned for them to sit on each side of the bed. The preacher grasped their hands, sighed contentedly, smiled, and stared at the ceiling. For a time, no one said anything.? ? ? ? ? ? Both the banker and lawyer were touched and flattered that the preacher would ask them to be with him during his final moments. They were also puzzled; the preacher had never given them any indication that he particularly liked either of them. They both remembered his many long, uncomfortable sermons about greed, covetousness, and avaricious behaviour that made them squirm in their seats.? ? ? ? ? ? Finally, the banker said, "Preacher, why did you ask us to come?"? ? ? ? ? ? The old preacher mustered up his strength and then said weakly, "Jesus died between two thieves, and that's how I want to go."View hundreds more jokes online.Email this joke to a friend
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