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What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2045 Well Deserved Emerods and Mice What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2043 The Battle of Armageddon Coming What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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Daily Devotions - Superabundant Matthew 14:19-20 19 And he commanded the multitude to sit down on the grass, and took the five loaves, and the two fishes, and looking up to heaven, ...
Daily Devotions - A Submissive and Surrendered Heart Matthew 8:1-4 1. When he was come down from the mountain, great multitudes followed him. 2 And, behold, there came a leper and worshipped him, saying, ...
Daily Devotions - The Majesty and Magnitude of an Almighty God Psalm 139:1-6 1 (To the chief Musician, A Psalm of David.) O LORD, thou hast searched me, and known me. 2 Thou knowest my downsitting and mine uprising, ...
Sunday Evening Meeting of the Temple Baptist Church SUBSCRIBE to FAITH FOR THE FAMILY Please take a moment to subscribe to FaithfortheFamily YouTube Channel by clicking the Subscribe button above.
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FIRST LIBERTY INSTITUTE: U.S. District Court Judge Gregory F. Van Tatenhove today granted a preliminary injunction preventing Kentucky Governor Andy... View ArticleThe post Federal Judge: Kentucky’s Governor Cannot Shut Down Christian Schools appeared first on Todd Starnes.
Patriarch Irinej of the Serbian Orthodox Church died after attending funeral of Montenegro counterpart who also had COVID-19.Church bells tolled and mourners flocked to light candles as the Serbian government proclaimed three days of national mourning for Patriarch Irinej. The 90-year-old leader of the Serbian Orthodox Church, who passed away November 20, became the world’s highest-ranking cleric to die from COVID-19.Evangelical leaders in Serbia described him as kind and sincere in his dialogue with them.The Orthodox lost a towering figure, who nurtured the church through the Soviet era.“I knew the patriarch as a simple man, modest in his needs, and of strong moral character,” said Zoran Filipovic, an Orthodox priest who served on his staff.“His greatest concern was the welfare of the church.”It may have contributed to his death.The patriarch was hospitalized with the coronavirus early in November, soon after attending the funeral of the head of the Serbian Orthodox Church in Montenegro, Bishop Amfilohije [profiled by CT], who also died from complications caused by COVID-19.Thousands of mourners, most of them without masks, gathered at the November 1 funeral for Amfilohije in the Montenegrin capital, Podgorica, in violation of pandemic-fighting measures proclaimed by the small Adriatic state’s authorities. The burial turned out to be a superspreader event, with several high-ranking church officials and other attendees later testing positive.After Amfilohije’s death and Irinej’s hospitalization, Serbian priests have started to appeal for their parishioners to take the deadly virus seriously. They had previously downplayed the threat from the global pandemic and largely ignored bans on large gatherings and preventive measures during prayers and other church services.Irinej was buried in the main Saint ...Continue reading...
Attorneys from the Thomas More Society filed a Petition for Writ of Certiorari Before Judgment with the United States Supreme Court in a federal religious liberty lawsuit against California Governor Gavin Newsom. On November 24, 2020, attorneys filed the request on behalf of South Bay United Pentecostal Church and Bishop Arthur Hodges III – asking […]
Patriarch Irinej of the Serbian Orthodox Church died after attending funeral of Montenegro counterpart who also had COVID-19.Church bells tolled and mourners flocked to light candles as the Serbian government proclaimed three days of national mourning for Patriarch Irinej. The 90-year-old leader of the Serbian Orthodox Church, who passed away November 20, became the world’s highest-ranking cleric to die from COVID-19.Evangelical leaders in Serbia described him as kind and sincere in his dialogue with them.The Orthodox lost a towering figure, who nurtured the church through the Soviet era.“I knew the patriarch as a simple man, modest in his needs, and of strong moral character,” said Zoran Filipovic, an Orthodox priest who served on his staff.“His greatest concern was the welfare of the church.”It may have contributed to his death.The patriarch was hospitalized with the coronavirus early in November, soon after attending the funeral of the head of the Serbian Orthodox Church in Montenegro, Bishop Amfilohije [profiled by CT], who also died from complications caused by COVID-19.Thousands of mourners, most of them without masks, gathered at the November 1 funeral for Amfilohije in the Montenegrin capital, Podgorica, in violation of pandemic-fighting measures proclaimed by the small Adriatic state’s authorities. The burial turned out to be a superspreader event, with several high-ranking church officials and other attendees later testing positive.After Amfilohije’s death and Irinej’s hospitalization, Serbian priests have started to appeal for their parishioners to take the deadly virus seriously. They had previously downplayed the threat from the global pandemic and largely ignored bans on large gatherings and preventive measures during prayers and other church services.Irinej was buried in the main Saint ...Continue reading...
In challenging circumstances, European evangelicals share a message of hope.As the coronavirus pandemic continues its relentless march across the world, Europe battles a frightening second wave. New lockdowns, overwhelmed hospitals, and social unrest are increasingly the norm across the continent.But as a dark winter looms, European evangelicals can look back with gratitude and look ahead with expectation, thanks to a renewed rediscovery of fervent prayer, fresh creativity, and resilient hope in this trying year.Fervent prayerWhen churches were prevented from meeting in the spring, small communities scrambled to minister to people online while larger congregations grieved the loss of members who had weak links to the faith and attended church sporadically before the pandemic. “Not since the Second World War has something so profoundly affected the lives of all Europeans simultaneously,” explained Jim Memory, leader of the process team for Lausanne Europe 20/21.The pandemic’s effects were also felt by continent-wide gatherings of evangelical leaders, such as Lausanne Europe 20/21 and the annual European Leadership Forum. “Not being able to come together was like not being with your family at Christmas,” explained Greg Pritchard, director of the European Leadership Forum.But as the discouraging news mounted, intercession initiatives sprung up across the continent. Local churches launched virtual prayer rooms, Evangelical Alliances hosted National Days of Prayer, and student movements such as IFES hosted prayer meetings for people across the continent. “The pandemic brought the European church to our knees,” reports Sarah Breuel, director of Revive Europe. “We have never seen so many calls to prayer and fasting like this before.”Fresh creativityContinue reading...
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