Read the courageous story of a home invasion where the robber was scared away by several woman chanting Jesus' name.
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In a follow up to his recent article "My Response to Your Inaugural Speech, Mr. President," Michael Brown answers those who despise conservative religious beliefs and want Christians to keep their religious freedom inside the four walls of the church.
Fox's new psychological thriller TV show The Following, about a cult of serial killers, comes at a time when real-life killings are at an all-time high. Find out what concerns Movieguide has about the series.
While many pro-lifers across the nation mourned the 40th anniversary of the landmark Supreme Court decision Roe v. Wade, a pro-choice group put out a disturbing ad celebrating the occasion.
Watch as Pastor Glen Berteau explains what it means to change your world.
Are Christians really to blame for the spread of gay marriage? Our long-held definition of marriage is being threatened by two unlikely partners: gay marriage and Christian infidelity.
Pastor Michael Stevens is calling out church leaders for their lack of response to the down-low epidemic.
Former U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Human Rights Commission Ken Blackwell writes an open letter to Gen. Colin Powell after his shocking comments in Meet the Press.
Some are quick to say that women are inviting rape by the way they dress or behaveand that myth is keeping the victims of rapists in bondage to shame while giving perpetrators an easy way out.
Alveda King, outraged by the amount of babies killed each year, discusses the media's lack of coverage on a young woman and her baby murdered by Planned Parenthood.
As of Jan. 4 the Church of England has dropped its ban on gay bishops, with one caveat. Find out what that is. In related news they recently denied women the right to become bishops.
Michael Brown takes a good look at the state of the American church. Find out what he has to say and tell us if you agree.
Matt Barber takes a no-holds barred look at how sexual orientation has, in a few short years, evolved to accommodate an ever-expanding fruit basket of carnal appetites.
Andre Ward beats up people for a living. But just because he’s a born-again Christian doesn’t mean he has to repent for fighting.
As a child of God—who just happens to be the undisputed WBA/WBC/Ring Magazine super middleweight boxing champion of the world—Ward says his motives are pure every time he steps into the ring and that he’s simply doing the job with which the Lord blessed him.
“It’s a heart condition,” says the 28-year-old Ward, who defended his titles against light heavyweight champ Chad Dawson in Ward’s hometown of Oakland, Calif., in September to run his professional record to 26-0. “If I truly was honest with myself and I intentionally and permanently wanted to hurt someone, then that would be a problem.
“It may sound like an oxymoron, but I don’t have a heart to hurt anyone in the ring. I always pray for myself, my opponent and for our families’ sakes that neither one of us gets hurt during a fight. That’s only one of the reasons that God has blessed me so much in my life.”
Ward has myriad reasons to feel that way. Not only is he on top of the boxing world in his division with three titles around his waist, he has yet to be defeated as a professional. The former Olympic gold medalist also was named Sports Illustrated and Ring Magazine’s Fighter of the Year for 2011.
Above all these accolades, however, Ward is grateful for how his status as a successful athlete has allowed him to become an effective witness for Jesus Christ and a role model for youngsters. His mantra, S.O.G. (Son of God), which is prominently displayed on his trunks, is something he borrowed from Galatians 3:26, which states: “For all of you are sons of God through faith in Jesus Christ.”
Tom Sullivan has been physically unable to see since birth. Throughout his life, however, the author and entertainer has become accustomed to finding spiritual insight while coming to grips with his blindness. In his latest memoir, As I See It, he explains how he’s learned to look at life from a different view.
“Most people live in a world in which they are looking at how others affect them, rather than how they affect others,” said Sullivan, who lists television shows such as M*A*S*H and WKRP in Cincinnati to his acting credits along with a seven-year stint as a reporter on ABC’s Good Morning America.
“What matters is, am I operating in God’s likeness by taking a loving look at other people I meet? That’s how I have tried to live. It sounds cliche, but I was once blind and now I see.”
Sullivan, 65, admits his blindness produced a strong bitterness early on toward God. That changed after he was radically saved in 1973, shortly after his then 3-year-old daughter, Blythe, fell into the family swimming pool. Sullivan dove into the pool and heard air bubbles, then went down nine feet to find Blythe and was able to resuscitate her.
“Anyone else wouldn’t have heard them; not because they couldn’t, but because they just wouldn’t,” he says. “Miracles happen when ordinary people like you and me, through grace, do extraordinary things.”
Sullivan engages in many activities that people of sight take for granted. He regularly enjoys downhill skiing and averages 90 for an 18-hole round of golf. These days, he can be found on the corporate lecture circuit, where he never misses an opportunity to tell others about Jesus: “I’ve made the decision to articulate and witness my faith in front of these companies. It’s not always favorably received by some companies because they say this isn’t the place for it. But I’ve chosen to do it anyway. You have to keep putting it out there—that’s frontline faith.”
Indeed, Sullivan wouldn’t see it any other way.
Media consultant Phil Cooke gives you a guide to understanding the changes in todays culture of disruptive media.
My journey of faith through my mothers dementia
Though Christian TV doesn't always have the best reputation, media consultant Phil Cooke gives us 6 reasons Christians benefit from Christian TV.