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Aletheia Baptist Ministries Dr. Rick Shrader is the editor of Aletheia a monthly publication which helps meet the need for a balanced conservative voice among Baptists.
Understanding the King James Bible Its Mystery & History Letter By Letter
The Baptist Missionary Association of Texas (BMAT) consists of approximately 400 Baptist churches across the state of Texas
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Articles

Msg #2239 Study Prophecy for the Last Days What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2238 Think On These Things What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2237 What Therefores AreThere For What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2236 Pressing Toward the Mark II What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2235 Pressing Toward the Mark What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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The Peace of God The Peace of God Sunday Evening Service Bethel Baptist Church Pastor Sutton Music Credits: All Hail the Power is in the Public ...
The Days Of Noah The Days Of Noah Sunday Evening Service Bethel Baptist Church Pastor Sutton Glory To His Name is in the Public Domain: ...
What Are You Thinkin? What Are You Thinkin? Sunday Morning Service Bethel Baptist Church Pastor Sutton At The Cross is in the Public Domain: ...
But He Promised But He Promised Wednesday Evening Service Bethel Baptist Church Pastor Sutton A Child of King is in the Public Domain: ...
How Satan Works How Satan Works Sunday Evening Service Bethel Baptist Church Pastor Sutton Music Credits: Holy, Holy, Holy is in the Public ...
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Mark Houck, 48, is a Catholic pro-life activist who showed up every Wednesday on the public sidewalk outside a Planned
Former President Donald Trump vowed at his Save America rally in Warren, Michigan to continue his "mission to restore the republic to greatness."
Egypt sees surge in foster care applications, though still insufficient, while Christians denied custody due to sharia law.Four years ago, Shenouda was an infant found at the door of a Coptic church. Today, renamed Yusuf, the boy is found in a state-run orphanage. In between lies the care of a priest, the devastation of a Christian family, and a sectarian bureaucracy undergoing partial reform.Egypt is home to a Dickens-like tragedy.“Adoption is not legal in Egypt,” said Nermien Riad, executive director of Coptic Orphans. “There is no possibility it will happen as known in the Western world.”The boy’s family name and location have been kept anonymous as a cautionary measure, as reported by the Coptic publication Watani. Likely left by an unwed mother, the child was found by a Coptic priest who presented him to the couple, infertile for 29 years.They took him into their home, obtained a birth certificate as if he was their own, and raised him with love and devotion. They gave him a Christian-signifying first name, honoring the prior Coptic Orthodox pope, and per Egyptian naming custom the four-generation quadrilateral was completed with the names of the doting father, grandfather, and great-grandfather.All was idyllic, until a jealous niece realized the impact on her inheritance.Egypt’s Islamic-based law, seeking to preserve lineage, prohibits taking another’s child as one’s own. The niece reported the couple to the police, who investigated. The prosecution determined there was no blood relation, but also no ill will.The father signed a paper stating he found the child “on the street,” likely to shield the priest’s involvement. But though the case was dropped last February, the boy was taken to an orphanage. With no papers to prove his ancestry, he was assumed to be a Muslim—and ...Continue reading...
He believed “Christians should set an example of the utmost integrity.”Dan Busby fixed his father’s tax returns when he was a junior in college. In the process of correcting some mistakes and figuring out the proper deductions for the Wesleyan pastor and evangelist, he discovered his life’s calling.“The Lord planted a seed in my heart,” Busby said in a 2018 interview, “that someday I should help fill the void.”Busby, a certified public accountant who helped professionalize the Evangelical Council for Financial Accountability (ECFA), died Wednesday at age 81.Busby served as senior vice president of the accreditation agency from 1999 to 2008 and as president from 2008 to 2020. During his presidency, the number of ministries maintaining a membership with the EFCA nearly doubled, reaching a total of more than 2,400, including 50 of the 100 largest churches in the United States.The NonProfit Times named Busby one of the top 50 nonprofit leaders six times between 2010 and 2015. When his retirement was announced in 2019, ECFA board chair Danny de Armas described him as loved, admired, and respected.“Dan is an incredible leader who has grown ECFA’s membership and influence,” de Armas said. “Dan’s legacy will linger in the valuable resources he developed that serve ministry leaders and pastors in their efforts to operate above reproach.”Busby was born to Howard and Bertha Orr Busby in 1941. The family lived in Lamont, Kansas, a farming community of about 30 people, located halfway between Topeka and Wichita. Bertha taught public school, and Howard pastored a small Wesleyan church when he wasn’t traveling the country holding camp meetings.The young Busby went forward at one of those camp meetings when he was 14. The aisle wasn’t ...Continue reading...
Egypt sees surge in foster care applications, though still insufficient, while Christians denied custody due to sharia law.Four years ago, Shenouda was an infant found at the door of a Coptic church. Today, renamed Yusuf, the boy is found in a state-run orphanage. In between lies the care of a priest, the devastation of a Christian family, and a sectarian bureaucracy undergoing partial reform.Egypt is home to a Dickens-like tragedy.“Adoption is not legal in Egypt,” said Nermien Riad, executive director of Coptic Orphans. “There is no possibility it will happen as known in the Western world.”The boy’s family name and location have been kept anonymous as a cautionary measure, as reported by the Coptic publication Watani. Likely left by an unwed mother, the child was found by a Coptic priest who presented him to the couple, infertile for 29 years.They took him into their home, obtained a birth certificate as if he was their own, and raised him with love and devotion. They gave him a Christian-signifying first name, honoring the prior Coptic Orthodox pope, and per Egyptian naming custom the four-generation quadrilateral was completed with the names of the doting father, grandfather, and great-grandfather.All was idyllic, until a jealous niece realized the impact on her inheritance.Egypt’s Islamic-based law, seeking to preserve lineage, prohibits taking another’s child as one’s own. The niece reported the couple to the police, who investigated. The prosecution determined there was no blood relation, but also no ill will.The father signed a paper stating he found the child “on the street,” likely to shield the priest’s involvement. But though the case was dropped last February, the boy was taken to an orphanage. With no papers to prove his ancestry, he was assumed to be a Muslim—and ...Continue reading...
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