Large Pro-Life March in Virginia Gets Little or No Press Coverage


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By Robert Knight of Timothy Plan for LifeZette.com | Image from LifeZette

On a perfect, cloudless spring day in Richmond, Virginia, thousands of pro-life protesters marched around the state capitol building against a bill that would allow abortion up to the moment of birth.

They were also protesting recent remarks made by Gov. Ralph Northam (D) in support of legal infanticide. Continue reading…

American Pastors Network for Charisma Magazine: Should You Take the COVID-19 Vaccine?


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By Sam Rohrer for Charisma Magazine

“Should I take the COVID-19 vaccine?” This is the question many Americans are asking themselves.

As followers of Christ, our decision should include prayer. Like the Bereans in Acts 17:11, Americans desire to be “fair-minded” and to search “the Scriptures daily” when we hear new information.

Sam Rohrer, president of the American Pastors Network, says, “Unfortunately, being ‘fair-minded’ is increasingly considered unpopular in response to the vaccine. For example, some Catholic and evangelical groups are proclaiming the vaccine as ‘an answer to prayer’—as well as ‘an act of compassion’—we can take to help others. Further, millions of dollars are being spent in publicity campaigns to convince Americans to take the vaccine.”

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Coalition for Christian Outreach for The Christian Post: Parents, for your kids’ sake, don’t lose your sense of wonder


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By Dan Dupee for The Christian Post

My wife Carol and I did not know if we were ever going to be parents. Eight years into our marriage, we had long since borne the official label, infertile. When the day finally came to deliver twins by C-section, I was warned to get some breakfast. “We will have two of everyone in the delivery room. We don’t need you to make things interesting by passing out.”

Two mostly red, scrunchy-looking, beautiful baby boys emerged. The birth announcement was funny (to us anyway), with the image of the Macaulay Culkin open-mouthed, hands-on-cheeks scream, announcing that we were no longer Home Alone. Inside, the announcement expressed both the pain of infertility and the joy of having our first kids: “You have turned our mourning into dancing” (see Ps. 30:11). We felt the same way four years later when our twin girls were born.

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The American Pastors Network for The Christian Post: A roadmap for remnant believers in 2021


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By Sam Rohrer for The Christian Post

Lt. General Michael Flynn recently warned America, “If we don’t get this right, our country is done.” Americans are living in a historic time, yet few are aware of the significance of our moment. I agree.

Surprisingly, many Americans are seemingly unaware of the changes taking place in our culture. For the sake of truth and freedom, ignorance and deception must be resisted. Other than unlawful rampaging, virus policies changing how we work and educate our children, few are aware of the true spiritual implications of our time.

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Dan Celia for Newsmax.com: Political Correctness Will Doom Free Market Values


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By Dan Celia for Newsmax.com

According to a writer for the Wall Street Journal this week, “Western governments are taking a page from their Asian rivals and moving away from the free-market doctrine that defined their economic thinking for decades.”

I wish I could explain how inaccurate this statement is. Unfortunately, it is not inaccurate, but it may be just part of the story. The trends that we have seen are being accelerated or exacerbated by the COVID-19 pandemic.

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Coalition for Christian Outreach Jubilee for The Christian Post: Fathers, You Have the Most Influence Over Your Kids’ Spiritual Lives. Exercise It


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By Dan Dupee for The Christian Post

What’s the single biggest difference-maker in passing a vital Christian faith from one generation to the next? It is fathers.

In early 2014, a sociology professor at the University of Southern California published an unusual book. It is based on nearly forty years of research with 350 families, and it asks one question: Why do some families pass on faith from generation to generation while others do not?

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The American Family Association for The Christian Post: The great unraveling and our great hope


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By Tim Wildmon for The Christian Post

We live in desperate times, don’t we? Sometimes I catch myself thinking that this must be the worst time in all of history.

That’s why I was fascinated to read that one medieval historian picked the year A.D. 536 as history’s worst year. That’s when a volcanic eruption in Iceland flung Europe, parts of the Middle East, and Asia into 18 months of plunging temperatures, fog so thick that the sun could not be seen, dying crops, and starvation. The Plague of Justinian followed, killing over one-third of the population of the Eastern Roman Empire.

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Stephen E. Strang for The Stream: Why Trump’s ‘Non-Denominational’ Label Doesn’t Surprise Me


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By Stephen E. Strang for The Stream

When Donald Trump told Religion News Service he now considers himself a nondenominational Christian, even though he was confirmed a Presbyterian as a boy and was once a member of Norman Vincent Peale’s Marble Collegiate Church in New York City, the news did not surprise me. 

That’s because I’ve followed Trump’s spiritual odyssey since I interviewed him about it in 2016. I’ve since written four books about the president, three of which have “God” in the title — the most recent being God, Trump and COVID-19.

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Dan Celia for Townhall.com: Unless the Lord Builds the House


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By Dan Celia for Townhall.com

This week is probably one of the most important weeks since the founding of our nation. It is a week that can only be described like the week leading up to that summer day in 1787 at Independence Hall in Philadelphia, where delegates from 13 colonies came together.

They had all decided it was important now to work out all the specifics, all the details that were going to take this Republic into the future. They were tired, aggravated, many of them coming with their own agendas for their own colonies. The convention was in danger of ending with nothing accomplished. Most of these men were men of God, but the least godly and religious of them all stood up—81-year old statesman Dr. Benjamin Franklin. Franklin understood how critical biblical values and virtues were; he understood that this was the beginning of a Republic that was built on much prayer and much blood. Probably tapping the floor with his walking stick, drawing their attention as he addressed George Washington, the president of the convention, he also addressed his fellow delegates. He was appealing to them through the words written in Psalm 127:1. He wanted to beseech the aid of almighty God before they went any further.

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