A New York City church has stirred controversy among members of the LGBT community because a sign at its location says Jesus Christ would have stoned homosexuals.
ATLAH World Missionary Church in Harlem recently posted the sign that reads: "Jesus Would Stone Homos. … Stoning is Still the Law," and includes a few scripture citations below.
James David Manning, pastor at ATLAH, told The Christian Post that the message was put up over a week ago in order to counter the "flat out lies" of LGBT activists regarding Jesus and the Bible. more >>
Right out of an episode of House of Cards, about half of Senate Democrats did what a big donor wanted. They pulled an all-nighter to give lip service to global warming. Hedge fund manager Tom Steyer (playing the role of Tusk) is said to be giving Democrats $50 million for their stunt.
"We're not going to rest until there is action on the most pressing issue of our time, which is climate change," said Hawaii Senator Brian Schatz. The whole thing was a real Schatz show.
If it's so important, why couldn't Harry Reid muster the other half of his 55 senators to take part in the theatrics? more >>
President Vladimir Putin said Tuesday Crimea is part of Russia in people's hearts and minds after signing a treaty recognizing the Ukraine's region as an independent state, despite the United States and Europe imposing new sanctions on Russia's senior political and military leaders.
"In the hearts and minds of people, Crimea has always been and remains an inseparable part of Russia. This commitment, based on truth and justice, was firm, was passed from generation to generation," said Putin, in an address to a joint session of parliament Tuesday after approving a draft treaty to make Crimea part of Russia, Reuters reported.
"Crimea is our common property and a very important factor in the stability of the region," Putin said, according to The Wall Street Journal. "This strategic territory should be under a strong, sovereign state and that in fact can only be Russia." more >>
The surprise victory of Republican David Jolly for a congressional seat in Florida has given new life to voters who had been depressed about the power of the Obama campaign machine. Even more surprising to the media was that Obamacare turned out to be the winning issue for Republicans.
The Democratic congressional candidate outspent the Republican by a million dollars, and it was a district that President Barack Obama carried in 2012. But the Democratic candidate's message about Obamacare, "fix, don't repeal" and "mend, don't amend," was a loser because the American people want Obamacare repealed.
The Democrats had thought Obama's favorite legislation would be a political advantage by now. It would have given health insurance to millions of voters who never had it before, others would enjoy subsidies and free contraceptives, and all had confidence in Obama's promise, "If you like your doctor, you can keep your doctor" (and your health insurance plan and your hospital). more >>
The idea that God is finished with the Jewish people as a nation and that the church has replaced Israel in God's plan is not only a serious theological error. It is a deadly one as well.
It was this false theology that helped fuel the fires of Jew-hatred in one of the early church's most respected leaders, John Chrysostom (347-407), who once said, "God hates the Jews, and on Judgment Day will say to those who sympathize with them: 'Depart from Me, for you have had intercourse with My murderers!' Flee, then, from their assemblies, fly from their houses, and hold their synagogue in hatred and aversion."
Without this erroneous theology, the Crusades would never have taken place 700 years later. more >>
When George Mallory was asked in 1924 why he wanted to climb Mount Everest, he snapped, "Because it is there." Fourteen years later, Adolf Hitler might well have given the same answer if asked why he wanted to annex the Sudetenland. And nearly a century later, Vladimir Putin is swallowing up the Crimea for the same reason: Because it is there for taking. Putin knows when it comes to invading and annexing the Crimea, no one is going to stop him.
Consider the three candidates you might think at first glance would stand in Vladimir Putin's path. First, there's Ukraine. But its military is no match for Moscow.
Second, there's the European Union. But Western Europe's anemic military budgets have taken a back seat to welfare spending in once-great nations that have said since World War II, "We'll sit this one out; we gave at the office between 1939 and 1945." more >>