President Biden held a townhall last week in which he mocked freedom and said as many as one-third of first-responders should be told to stay home if they refuse vaccination.
Even just in the title of Jeremiah Burroughs 1648 work we are told that contentment for the Christian is precious and valuable, and that it is uncommon.
This time around, I have elected to replenish my list of current titles with a lot of history spanning the past millennium from the Crusades to the present.
The highest wages and the greatest uncertainty are in drilling, but the guys who operate the wells and pipelines will still have jobs when drilling periodically tapers off.
Spanning 1600 to 1979, and set in Japan, Hong Kong, Singapore, and Iran, the stories all add up to one thing – the beauty and horror of what happens when East meets West.
It is easy to find our understanding taxed. What has recently been, what is now, and what may soon happen – all is complicated and disputed and controversial.
And here we come to the crux of the divide between respectable establishment type evangelical Christians and those who are cast into the outer darkness as deplorables.
I am struck by the utter lack of concern that father of Protestantism showed for what we would consider good manners in contending for what he held to be good doctrine.
The kinds of comments left thus far on the last episode are the whole of atheism – condescending, and ridiculing and oversimplifications, strawmen, and aspersions.
There are two kinds of atheism. The first scientific, the latter moral. Both kinds share a common thread, man sitting in judgment over whether God is in the right.