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The Three Horizons of Old Testament Prophecy
« Reply #1208 on: March 24, 2019, 12:00:12 AM »

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The Three Horizons of Old Testament Prophecy

The prophets launch their words into the future. Where do they land?


A frequently challenging part of Scripture for many Christians is the Old Testament prophets. Sometimes, understanding their message can be a little confusing. Especially, when that message might apply (or is applied) to the New Testament. When the prophets do look into the future that God revealed to them, what do their words refer to?


I find it helpful to think of three major possible horizons of their vision. That is to say, as the prophets launch their words into the future, we can see three places where their words land, three places where their words are relevant and fulfilled—or still will be.


Horizon one: The Old Testament era


This is the horizon of the prophets’ own time or the wider Old Testament era as a whole. Most of what they predict happens either in their own lifetimes or at some point within the history of Old Testament Israel.


For example, many prophets warn that God will send Israel, and then Judah, into exile because they persistently break the covenant and rebel against him. That is fulfilled, as we have seen, within the Old Testament period itself, in 721 BC for the northern kingdom of Israel, and in 587 BC for the southern kingdom of Judah. Those prophecies are fulfilled at horizon one.


Some of the prophets also predict that God will bring the exiles of Judah back to their land. He will bring their exile to an end. The covenant will be renewed, and they will rebuild the temple. Those prophecies are also fulfilled within the Old Testament period. After the edict of Cyrus, king of Persia, in 538 BC, several waves of exiles return to Jerusalem, and the temple is rebuilt by 515 BC. Fulfillment at horizon one.


However, sometimes we will find that an Old Testament prediction that is made and fulfilled ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/U8ST1FclrCo/three-horizons-of-old-testament-prophecy-christopher-wright.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/89968.jpg?w=460
https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2019/march-web-only/three-horizons-of-old-testament-prophecy-christopher-wright.html
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CFamily

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Learning to Love Modern Day Lepers
« Reply #1209 on: March 25, 2019, 12:00:11 AM »
Learning to Love Modern Day Lepers

As Christian doctors and development workers take on tuberculosis, trust is key to the cure.


“It would be better to die than to suffer this way,” Fathia says, wiping her hands together with finality. She sits across from me at the Caritas medical center in Djibouti, crying. I’m trying not to cry. I’m also trying not to back away as she coughs without covering her mouth. She is a single mother, a refugee from Somalia, and all five of her children have tuberculosis, commonly called TB.


According to the World Health Organization, close to 50 people are infected every week in Djibouti—a massive percentage for a small country with a population of less than 1 million. The disease is transmittable by air, a fact that I’m well aware of while we talk. A person of my healthy constitution and plentiful diet is unlikely to develop an active case of tuberculosis. And yet I know American lawyers who have had active TB. Diplomats. Teachers. Students. People just like me. The disease is in New York City, in Minneapolis, in Paris.


Like other infectious diseases that plague the modern world, the cure to TB is complicated. But because of the social stigma and isolation associated with it, medical professionals are increasingly convinced that part of the solution will come from one simple source: trust born of relationships.


“A trusting relationship is critical,” says Annie Mikobi, a Congolese doctor working in Djibouti. “Without it, there is no observance of treatment.”


“Stigma is a huge barrier, and breaking down stigma requires trust,” says Bob Carter, a family practice doctor with SIM (Serving in Mission) who has worked with TB patients in Kenya and Zambia for over 20 years. “TB patients must trust that I care about them, that I won’t disclose their ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/MY-1aRq2cMQ/missions-medicine-learning-to-love-modern-day-lepers.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/89993.jpg?w=460
https://extranet.who.int/sree/Reports?op=Replet&name=%2FWHO_HQ_Reports%2FG2%2FPROD%2FEXT%2FTBCountryProfile&ISO2=DJ&LAN=EN&outtype=html
https://www.christianitytoday.com/women/2019/march/missions-medicine-learning-to-love-modern-day-lepers.html
http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~ff/christianitytoday/ctmag?a=MY-1aRq2cMQ:86FSrzCMaxM:yIl2AUoC8zA
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CFamily

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Evangelicals Show No Decline, Despite Trump and Nones
« Reply #1210 on: March 26, 2019, 12:00:10 AM »
Evangelicals Show No Decline, Despite Trump and Nones

The 2018 General Social Survey reports American evangelicals holding steady amid growth of the unaffiliated—and a surprising uptick for mainline Protestants.


Evangelicals in the United States are holding steady at just under a quarter of the population, according to the latest biennial figures from the General Social Survey (GSS), one of the longest-running measures of religion in America.


Despite the quick pace of news and week-to-week political polling, it’s longitudinal tools like the GSS that give social scientists the best big-picture views of how America’s religious landscape is shifting. The survey has asked about religious affiliation in the same way for more than 46 years, offering authorative, reliable measures of trends in belief and behavior over time.


As Tobin Grant, editor of the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, pointed out: “Changes in religion are slow. No group gains or loses quickly.” (The “nones,” a popular term for the religiously unaffiliated, being an exception—gaining faster than other affiliations tend to because they pull from multiple faith groups.)


That’s mostly what the 2018 GSS results show us. Evangelicals—grouped in this survey by church affiliation—continue to make up around 22.5 percent of the population as they have for much of the past decade, while the nones, now up to 23.1 percent themselves, keep growing. (For comparison, the Pew Research Center’s 2014 Religious Landscape Survey put evangelicals at 25.4 percent and the religious nones at 22.8 percent.)


Other than one outlier—a slight peak of 24.7 percent in 2012—evangelicals have ranged from 22.5 percent to 24 percent of the US population over the past 10 years. Still, this steadiness doesn’t mean “no change” among the evangelical population. There is always a “churn” occurring ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/Q-7zBUVz0-0/evangelical-nones-mainline-us-general-social-survey-gss.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/89998.jpg?w=460
https://twitter.com/TobinGrant/status/1108211539033686017
https://www.christianitytoday.com/news/2015/may/pew-evangelicals-stay-strong-us-religious-landscape-study.html
https://www.christianitytoday.com/news/2019/march/evangelical-nones-mainline-us-general-social-survey-gss.html
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http://www.1faith.co.uk/family-home-forum/?action=post

Offline Carpenters Son.

Re: Christian family - family and home topics
« Reply #1211 on: March 26, 2019, 12:12:38 AM »
I fail to see the connection in regards to President Trump and the surveys. Are my missing something?  It is encouraging that there are so many evangelical and protestant churches in the USA.

Offline Indonesia

Re: Christian family - family and home topics
« Reply #1212 on: March 26, 2019, 10:44:15 AM »
I fail to see the connection in regards to President Trump and the surveys. Are my missing something?  It is encouraging that there are so many evangelical and protestant churches in the USA.

Agree, I don't understand the connection either.
Seeing so much unnecessary properganda and someone to criticise or blame.

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Britain Uses Violent Bible Verses to Deny Iranian Convert Asylum
« Reply #1213 on: March 27, 2019, 12:00:08 AM »
Britain Uses Violent Bible Verses to Deny Iranian Convert Asylum

Latest example of immigration officials deploying Scripture to keep former Muslims out of UK comes as Church of England adds an official Farsi liturgy due to demand.


The British government has been using the Bible against Christians seeking asylum after converting from Islam—most recently, citing verses from Leviticus, Exodus, and Revelation as evidence that the faith was not more peaceful, as one Iranian convert claimed in his application.


Anglican leaders and other advocates for refugees condemned the immigration department’s decision to deny the Iranian’s 2016 petition for asylum this week.


The letter sent Tuesday from the Home Office declared that Christianity was not a peaceful religion, bringing up “imagery of revenge, destruction, death, and violence” in Revelation and the line “You will pursue your enemies, and they will fall by the sword before you” from Leviticus 26:7.


“These examples are inconsistent with your claim that you converted to Christianity after discovering it is a ‘peaceful’ religion, as opposed to Islam which contains violence, rage and revenge,” the government official stated.


The denied applicant’s caseworker, Nathan Stevens, tweeted, “I’ve seen a lot over the years, but even I was genuinely shocked to read this unbelievably offensive diatribe being used to justify a refusal of asylum.” Stevens said he plans to appeal the decision.


Bishop of Durham Paul Butler, who leads bishops in the House of Lords on immigration matters, issued a response on behalf of the Church of England.


“I am extremely concerned that a government department could determine the future of another human being based on such a profound misunderstanding of the texts and practices of faith communities,” said Butler.


“To use extracts from the Book of Revelation to argue that Christianity is a ...

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https://twitter.com/nathestevens/status/1108071160254746625
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Seven Surprising Ways to Prepare Yourself to Share the Gospel
« Reply #1214 on: March 28, 2019, 12:00:09 AM »
Seven Surprising Ways to Prepare Yourself to Share the Gospel

What does it mean to be prepared to share the gospel?


Anyone who has been around the church for any length of time has heard the exhortation written in 1 Peter 3:15: “But in your hearts, revere Christ as Lord. Always be prepared to give an answer to everyone who asks you to give the reason for the hope that you have. But do this with gentleness and respect.


What does it mean to be prepared to share the gospel? What does this preparation look like?


What often comes to mind is evangelism training, being equipped, learning specific ways to articulate the story of Jesus, practicing telling our story of faith, and a host of other very valuable and important things. These are essential, but not very surprising.


What is surprising for many followers of Jesus is that there are many aspects of preparation that are often simply missed.


As I train leaders, pastors, and church members all over the globe, I am learning that there are some things we need to do as part of our preparation that goes beyond learning evangelism skills. Here are seven ways to prepare yourself to be a person that God can use to share his good news—and to whom others will actually listen.


1 – Walk closely and intimately with Jesus. It is hard to lead people where we don’t go. If you want to shine the light of Jesus, spend time in the presence of the One who is the light of the world! Sit at his feet. Make time to commune with your Lord. Be so close to Jesus that people who are far from him can see that you have been with the One you love above all others.


2 – Learn to be highly responsive to the Holy Spirit. God is speaking, more than we often recognize. The Spirit of the Living God dwells in you if you are a follower of Jesus, the Messiah. Listen. Ask for guidance. Then respond when ...

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Source: Seven Surprising Ways to Prepare Yourself to Share the Gospel

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/bANuQjgHGjU/seven-surprising-ways-to-prepare-yourself-to-share-gospel.html
https://www-images.christianitytoday.com/images/89990.jpg?w=460
https://www.christianitytoday.com/edstetzer/2019/march/seven-surprising-ways-to-prepare-yourself-to-share-gospel.html
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Announcing the Launch of the Global Diaspora Institute
« Reply #1215 on: March 29, 2019, 12:00:16 AM »
Announcing the Launch of the Global Diaspora Institute

The Billy Graham Center at Wheaton College has partnered with the Global Diaspora Network to launch the Institute.


With migration becoming a megatrend of our times, the Billy Graham Center at Wheaton College has entered into a partnership with the Global Diaspora Network to launch a Global Diaspora Institute which will serve two vital functions: (1) equip, connect, resource, and mobilize missional leaders in diaspora communities in North America and beyond and (2) help churches in North America to engage with the diaspora and the Global Church.


“We simply cannot deny the enormity of how God used the diaspora to spread the work and message of the gospel. It’s at the front and center of our Christian history,” said Dr. Ed Stetzer, Executive Director of the Billy Graham Center at Wheaton College. “With hundreds of millions of people living and working outside their homeland today, many of them Christian, we have the opportunity to unveil creative ways to reach our world for Christ through those from many cultures and backgrounds.”


The Global Diaspora Institute is embarking on a significant journey to help churches and Christian leaders to engage the diaspora as a newfound opportunity for the Kingdom of God to grow and flourish. The multi-pronged effort will include research, training, convening, networking, and resource creation across multiple mediums. The Institute is being launched simultaneously with a Lausanne North America Diaspora Strategy Group comprised of top diaspora missiologists.


The Institute will be led by Dr. Sam George, who serves as a Catalyst of Diasporas for the Lausanne Movement. Sam is of Asian Indian origin, born in the Andaman Islands in India, and traces his roots to St. Thomas Christians of Kerala, India. He has lived, studied, and worked in several countries. Sam holds degrees in mechanical ...

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http://feeds.christianitytoday.com/~r/christianitytoday/ctmag/~3/xHh6OX16xLg/global-diaspora-institute-launched-to-develop-and-mobilize-.html
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https://www.christianitytoday.com/edstetzer/2019/march/global-diaspora-institute-launched-to-develop-and-mobilize-.html
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