If Republicans haven’t noticed it already, their underperformance in the midterms offers yet another opportunity to realize what matters most to Donald Trump.
The bill lowering the Selective Service induction age from 18 to 20 appears headed for final congressional approval exactly four weeks after it was reported favorably to the House.
For Christ also suffered once for sins, the righteous for the unrighteous, that he might bring us to God, being put to death in the flesh but made alive in the spirit,
During a debate with Jimmy Carter in 1980, Ronald Reagan famously asked, “Are you better off today than you were four years ago?” Which is a sensible and basic question that’s been asked in political races ever since — and this week’s midterm elections are no different.
Florida is about to become the center of the Republican political universe, and not because of Mar-a-Lago.
First of all, then, I urge that supplications, prayers, intercessions, and thanksgivings be made for all people, for kings and all who are in high positions, that we may lead a peaceful and quiet life, godly and dignified in every way.
In Acts 26:17 Paul testifies before King Agrippa that the Lord Jesus commissioned Paul to go to the Gentile nations with the gospel “to open their eyes, so that they may turn from darkness to light and from the power of Satan to God, that they may receive forgiveness of sins and a place among those who are sanctified by faith in Christ”
At this point, it would save everyone time if Democrats could simply point to a policy agenda item that isn’t going to save democracy — if such a thing exists.
There will be a state-wide black out to be enforced throughout all parts of Mississippi during the second week of November, according to the Army by Colonel C. Fred Morgan, State Director, Mississippi Civilian Defense Council. Colonel Morgan explained that all practice black-outs have to be ordered by the Army.
Great is the Lord, and greatly to be praised, and his greatness is unsearchable.
In Acts 26 Paul has been summoned by governor Festus to give his defense before King Agrippa and other Roman leaders for the charges the Jews made against him. Paul first spoke of his past life before becoming a Christian (Acts 26:2-8). His life as a dedicated Pharisee and his persecution of Christians were easily verifiable (verses 4, 10-11).
This week, ABC News reporter Jonathan Karl asked Dr. Anthony Fauci, the soon-departing head of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, if it was a “mistake” for schools to be shuttered as long as they were during the COVID pandemic.
The S&P 500 is down more than 5% since Joe Biden’s inauguration, and the Dow Jones Industrial more than 4%.
C. Fred Morgan, director of the Miss. Civilian Defense Council, in a letter this week to Mrs. Walker Jones, who is chairman of this volunteer center, asked that each county school superintendent be urged to cooperate in a program designed to place a First Aid handbook in every 3rd home in the county.
The fear of the Lord is the beginning of wisdom, and the knowledge of the Holy One is insight.
In Acts 25:13-27 Festus, the new governor of Judea, is visited by King Agrippa II and his sister Bernice (verse 13).
NBC News’ Dasha Burns recently aired the first in-person interview with Pennsylvania senatorial candidate John Fetterman since his stroke.
In Acts 25:1-12 Paul is on trial before the new governor of Judea, Porcius Festus, who replaced Felix. When Festus took office, the case with Paul was high on his agenda.
In this passage, Acts 24:22-27, Paul has defended himself from the charges the Jewish leaders have brought against him, and now the governor of Judea, Felix, is to give his ruling on the case. But Felix decides to put off any decision until he hears from the Roman tribune over Jerusalem (verse 22).
Just in time for the heat of the election season, a federal agency called the Commodity Futures Trading Commission has announced it will no longer allow betting on political and election outcomes.
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