Dubstep Popularity Debunking Transhumanist Robot Agenda21

Dubstep Popularity Debunking Transhumanist Robot See Agenda21

World Health Organization calls New Virus a Threat to the Entire World

– This is an alert regarding the respiratory syndrome coronavirus aka MERS-CoV which starts as a flu.

– A virus is a small infectious agent that can replicate only inside the living cells of an organism.

– Stay clean and practice good hygiene. Stockpiling emergency supplies like water, food, clothing, useful tools and books.

– Have copies of the Bible, including at leat a waterproof version. Learn and practice key passages along with your family and friends.

– What about when going outside? Have a scarf with you prepared as breathing filter. That will not look weird like wearing a mask.

– Follow a weather forecast website. This will help you to know what kind of clothes to wear.

– Propolis is a resinous mixture that honey bees collect from tree buds, sap flows, or other botanical sources.

– Inside salty water gargling using marine salt for cleansing. Outside Mentha aka mint essential oil neck massage.

– Learn from pandemic history like contagions flu, bubonic, cholera, smallpox. Expect a few weeks of pandemics.

– Be aware most people are not prepared, depending on government only and these can become violent. Travel will be blocked.

– Which will be the most vulnerable targets? Large groups of people. All public hospitals and shelters where large groups of people will be avoided.

– Avoid cities and know well all the the rural countryside around your location.

– So as we prepare, pray for wisdom in all these, a healthy immune system, love for those around us, and salvation of those who seek it.

What to dress at a funeral?

What to dress at a funeral? We need funerals to help others repent?
Will white cloths goes for Christians? Will black clothes goes for others?
In some twisted cultures these colors may have different meanings?

The End As New Beginning

Paduraru’s Life To The Full
00 Defining Introduction
01 Childhood Memories
02 Growing Independence
03 Singlehood part I male
04 Singlehood part II female
05 Marriage Union And Ceremony Chapter
06 Parenting Vision For Children
07 New Families As Fruits
08 The End As New Beginning

After Ron Paul! What we do now?

Romania for Ron Paul video series mainly supports the healthy views on peace, economy, leadership that this man holds. Now people take the natural ideas and facts to name them and support people that holds them. However we all should hold on the principles more than individuals, don’t we? Practicals come and go, while healthy principles remain!

Capital Punishment by Douglas Jacoby

You can download the full audiobook recording on qobuz or amazon or itunes.

Thoughts on Capital Punishment (27 minutes),

EXECUTION

  • O.T. death penalties:
    • Adultery (Lev 20:11);
    • Attacking parents (Exod 21:15);
    • Bestiality (Exod 22:19, Lev 20:15)
    • Blasphemy (Lev 24:16)
    • Bull goring (Exod 21:29)
    • Contempt of court (Deut 17:12)
    • Cursing parents (Exod 21:17, Lev 20:9)
    • Disobedient son — drunkard etc (Deut 21:21)
    • Female promiscuity (Deut 22:21)
    • Idolatry (Exod 22:20, Deut 13:5, 17:2)
    • Incest (Lev 20:11+)
    • Kidnapping (Exod 21:16, Deut 24:7)
    • Malicious witness in capital case (Deut 19:16)
    • Manslaughter (Gen 9:6, Exod 21:12, Lev 24:17, Num 35:16+)
    • Priestly arrogation (Num 3:10, 18:7)
    • Sabbath breaking (Num 15:35)
    • Sodomy (Lev 20:13)
    • Sorcery (Exod 22:18, Lev 20:17
    • In most cases commuted to a financial penalty.
  • The changed situation under the New Covenant
    • The church executed no one.
    • What did the church of the New Testament teach about this?
      • Rom 13:4 – sword for citizens (Acts 12 – Herod, Mark 6 – John the Baptist, Rev 20:4 – martyrs). Crucifixion for slaves, traitors.
      • Romans 12:17-21. Where did Paul get this from? Jesus (Matthew 5:21-22, 39-48).
      • Early church rejected capital punishment (before Constantine – references from Ante-Nicene):
        • “When they know that we cannot endure even to see a man put to death, though justly, who of them can accuse us of murder?… We consider that to see a man put to death is much the same as killing him… So how can we put people to death?” – Athenagoras (c.175), 2.147
        • “Christians could not slay their enemies. Nor could they condemn those had had broken the Law to be burned or stoned, as Moses commands… However, in the case of the ancient Jews, who had a land and a form of government of their own, to take from them the right of making war against their enemies, of fighting for their country, of putting to death or otherwise punishing adulterers, murderers, or others who were guilt of similar crimes, who would have been subject to them to sudden and utter destruction whenever the enemy fell upon them.” – Origen (c.248), 4.6
        • “Christians do not attack their assailants in return, for it is not lawful for the innocent to kill even the guilty.” – Cyprian (c.250), 5.351.
        • “He who reckons it a pleasure that a man—though justly condemned—should be slain in his sight, pollutes his conscience as much as if he should become a spectator and a sharer of a murder that is secretly committed. Yet, they call these “sports,” in which human blood is shed!” – Lactantius (c.304-313), 7.186.
        • “When God forbids us to kill, He not only prohibits us from the open violence that is not even allowed by the public laws, but He also warns us against doing those things that are esteemed lawful among men. Thus it will not be lawful for a just man to engage in warfare, since his warfare is injustice itself. Nor is it lawful for him to accuse anyone of a capital crime. For it makes no difference whether you put a man to death by word or by the sword. For it is the act of putting to death itself that is prohibited. Therefore, with regard to the commandment of God, there should be no exception at all. Rather, it is always unlawful to put a man to death, whom God willed to be a sacred creature.” – Lactantius, 7.187.

CONCLUSION

  • Justifiable violence? Exodus 22:2 – attempts to defend Jesus (at night)? Genesis 34? In the O.T. violence was permitted in certain situations. In the N.T., however, there appear to be no exceptions. Thus failure to distinguish between the testaments is at heart of this interpretive crux.
  • There is a strong biblical emphasis on mercy (Micah 6:8, Matthew 5:7, Numbers 32:23, 1 Timothy 5:24, etc).
  • Bible urges us to follow the laws of the land, except where they violate the laws of God.
  • The early church believed strongly in justice yet adamantly opposed the death penalty.
    • Not that they refused to suffer death (Paul – Acts 25:11).
    • But they would have no part in killing. (Even watching executions was deplorable to many of them.)
  • Thought questions: Am I living more by an Old Testament morality, or a New Testament morality?

Crime and Punishment by Douglas Jacoby

You can download the full audiobook recording on qobuz or amazon or itunes.

I. PRINCIPLES OF CRIME & PUNISHMENT

Principle 1: God is a God of Justice

  • Ultimately all crimes against God (Psalms 51:4). What does the Bible say about crimes against man (person/ property)?
  • Proverbs 24:25, Ecclesiastes 8:11, Ecclesiastes 5:8-9.
  • The prophets spoke out against social injustice:  Elijah, Amos, John the Baptist, and many others…
  • Lex talionis: Limitation: a maximum, not a minimum. See Exodus 21:24, Matthew 5:38.
  • “Let the punishment fit the crime” – Gilbert & Sullivan, The Mikado (1885).

Principle 2: There will be a Judgment Day, and it will be Ffair

  • There will be an ultimate judgment – and it will be fair (Genesis 18:25; Luke 12:47-48; Romans 2:5, 14:10; 2 Corinthians 5:10; Hebrew 9:27; 2 Peter 3:7; 1 John 4:17, etc).
  • Yet there may be a delay.
    • Habakkuk wondered…
    • Numbers 32:23.
    • 1 Timothy 5:24.

Principle 3: Moral Authority must Speak Truth to Power or No One is Above the Law

  • The prophets spoke out against social injustice:  Elijah, Amos, John the Baptist, and many others…
  • Jesus challenged leaders of his day. Reminded high priest, governor, and other authorities about some important spiritual principles…
  • There are times when believers must speak up — speak out!

Principle 4: Law is Good

  • Much of modern law comes from the Romans.
  • Even more may come from the Jews: property law, torts, worker’s compensation, litigation, etc (Exod 20-Deut 33).
  • Even studying OT law shows us God’s wisdom, providence and justice. Even though it is not the law of God for us, it is still the word of God for us, and we have much to learn!

Principle 5:  Civil Disobedience is Occasionally Justified

  • Henry David Thoreau
  • Daniel 3:18, 6:10 – obey government except when contradicts law of God
  • On the other hand, we should pay taxes, even if they’re unfair — we disagree with how the government chooses how to spend them. Give to those who ask you (Matthew 5:42). Insistence on “rights”?

Principle 6: The State has the Right to Punish Infractions

  • Fines, traffic tickets, etc
  • Imprisonment
  • Execution: Romans 13.

II. THOUGHTS ON INCARCERATION

  • Ancient times:
    • Temporary, awaiting trial.
      • Long-term – more likely for king’s prisoners. Or those rulers did not want to make martyrs of.
      • Paul (Acts 24, 28) and Joseph (Genesis 39+) are unusual in the length of their incarcerations.
    • Prisoners were visited by friends or relatives — fed, clothed, care for by them. The state did little (see Jeremiah 37-38).
  • Does our system of incarceration work? “Correctional,” or “penitentiary”? Or just a punishment?
    • It works poorly, though in some nations the penal system is more effective than in others.
    • Two extremes: soft and hard; focus on prisoners’ rights vs. focus on society’s rights
    • Reformation of character?
      • Not usually. Rather, recidivism!
      • US – 5% of world population and 25% of world’s prisoners. China – less glorious human rights record – far fewer incarcerated!
  • Prison ministry?
    • In NT times, prisoners would normally have been believers (Hebrews 13).
    • And yet prisons present a great evangelistic opportunity. Implication of Philippians 1:7,12-14; 4:22).