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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
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Astatula Baptist Church Live Stream Astatula Baptist Church's motto is Loving God, Loving Others, and Serving Both! We have been serving the Astatula community for over 100 years and hope that ...
Astatula Baptist Church Live Stream Astatula Baptist Church's motto is Loving God, Loving Others, and Serving Both! We have been serving the Astatula community for over 100 years and hope that ...
TIBC Ministries 10/14/20pm Welcome to TIBC Ministries of Middleton, TN. We are glad that you stopped by and hope that you will subscribe to our channel and watch as often as you can.
My Anchor Holds - Great Hymns for Special Music! I'm glad that we have the LORD for our "stay" in rough seas! We hope you enjoy "My Anchor Holds" sung by Mrs. O'Neal, Shawn Lewis, Michelle Forrest, Joshua ...
TIBC Ministries 10/11/20pm Welcome to TIBC Ministries of Middleton, TN. We are glad that you stopped by and hope that you will subscribe to our channel and watch as often as you can.
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Hillary Scholten hopes to flip a House seat with appeals to deep Dutch Reformed roots.Editor’s note: This profile is the second in a CT series featuring Christian candidates from both parties who are running for Congress in November.In a campaign that’s all about different visions of leadership, voters can learn a lot from seeing how a candidate connects. Hillary Scholten, an immigration lawyer and West Michigan native running for an open US House seat in the state’s 3rd District, speaks with confidence and a gentle authority.Then she says, “You know?”Because she wants to make sure you do. As Scholten explains how she learned a sense of justice from her schoolteacher mom and then became an attorney in Barack Obama’s justice department because she believes in helping people, the Democratic candidate wants to make sure that you understand and that you feel understood.“I think so much of the divide in our country comes from people seeking to be first, to dominate first and not understand first,” Scholten told Christianity Today. “We need a compassionate representative for the community.”Scholten is trying to beat Republican Peter Meijer and a win over voters in a district that has been reliably Republican since the lines were redrawn and Paul Henry, son of CT founding editor Carl Henry, became its representative in 1993. Her plan involves a lot of conversations where she can connect with voters and explain how her Christian faith shapes her Democratic politics.Scholten’s campaign puts a major focus on her church commitments and her deep rootedness in the Dutch Reformed community of the area. Her great-great-grandparents emigrated from the Netherlands, her parents raised her in the Christian Reformed Church, and her husband teaches journalism at ...Continue reading...
I have been told nearly all my life that when a person is saved, Christ Jesus moves into that believer’s heart. In a word or two … “Christ in you!” For example: “Christ (Jesus) IN you, the hope of glory.” Colossians 1:27, what a thrilling Truth, Reality! Or the same fact can be expressed through […]
Hillary Scholten hopes to flip a House seat with appeals to deep Dutch Reformed roots.Editor’s note: This profile is the second in a CT series featuring Christian candidates from both parties who are running for Congress in November.In a campaign that’s all about different visions of leadership, voters can learn a lot from seeing how a candidate connects. Hillary Scholten, an immigration lawyer and West Michigan native running for an open US House seat in the state’s 3rd District, speaks with confidence and a gentle authority.Then she says, “You know?”Because she wants to make sure you do. As Scholten explains how she learned a sense of justice from her schoolteacher mom and then became an attorney in Barack Obama’s justice department because she believes in helping people, the Democratic candidate wants to make sure that you understand and that you feel understood.“I think so much of the divide in our country comes from people seeking to be first, to dominate first and not understand first,” Scholten told Christianity Today. “We need a compassionate representative for the community.”Scholten is trying to beat Republican Peter Meijer and a win over voters in a district that has been reliably Republican since the lines were redrawn and Paul Henry, son of CT founding editor Carl Henry, became its representative in 1993. Her plan involves a lot of conversations where she can connect with voters and explain how her Christian faith shapes her Democratic politics.Scholten’s campaign puts a major focus on her church commitments and her deep rootedness in the Dutch Reformed community of the area. Her great-great-grandparents emigrated from the Netherlands, her parents raised her in the Christian Reformed Church, and her husband teaches journalism at ...Continue reading...
Jeremiah the Prophet indeed lived in a “day of evil.” In fact, God primarily used His noble Prophets to rebuke His people Israel when they began to succumb to such evil. And it is that dear old “weeping Prophet” whom I quote this morning. “Thou art my Hope in the day of evil,” prayed this […]
When it comes to religious liberty, culture matters more than judicial rulings.President Donald Trump’s nomination of Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court was welcome news for many American evangelicals and social conservatives. Her confirmation looks likely.In the hopes of Barrett’s supporters—and the fears of her critics—her addition to the court will dramatically alter its jurisprudence on social issues, particularly abortion. However, the reality of a 6-3 conservative court will probably be more mundane for a number of reasons, including that the most common SCOTUS voting pattern is 9-0, that Chief Justice John Roberts has adopted a strategic balancing role, and that a GOP-appointed court majority is no guarantee of conservative triumphs.Moreover, if the rulings of the past five years are any indication, religious liberty far more than abortion is the social issue for which SCOTUS composition presently matters. But religious liberty advocates are deluding ourselves if we think the court is what matters most. Far more important is the fact that a chasm of incomprehension is widening between practicing Christians and other devoutly religious Americans on the one hand and the nominally religious and irreligious on the other. This cultural misunderstanding is politically dangerous, and adding Barrett to the Supreme Court will do nothing to halt its expansion.Writing in his email newsletter about Christianity and masculinity in 2017, CT contributor Aaron Renn posited a three-part framework for thinking about the place of Christianity in American society. Before around 1994, he argued, we lived in a “Positive World,” where Christianity enhanced a person’s social status and breaking traditional Christian behavioral norms harmed it. Between 1994 and 2014, Renn ...Continue reading...
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