Don Lemon added a sour note to the conversation about God, when he decided to share his opinion that “God is not about judging people.”

This particular opinion is especially laughable when you take into consideration that one of the main reasons cited by people for not wanting to be Christian is that our God is “too judgy.”

When there are bumper stickers and shirts that people have, in defiance of judgements on earth that say “only God can judge me.”

By CH.

Roman Coliseum/Detroit’s Woodward Presbyterian Church

First, let me say I’m not supporting the violent actions of January 6th, 2021. This is just what I think is happening or going to happen. I love the constitution and pray we can continue in this constitutional republic until the Lord comes back. 

However, I don’t think the Republic has much more than a decade or two left, barring a miraculous intervention by the Lord. And these events are only a symptom, and a minor one at that, of that decay. 

John adams once said “Our Constitution was made only for a moral and religious people. It is wholly inadequate to the government of any other.”

We have been so focused on protecting the constitution for the people that we have forgotten what kind of people we have for the constitution. 

Developing a Christian Worldview Part 2 by GKC

Whoever said that politics and religion don’t mix must not know anything about either of them.

Politics and religion are inextricably linked because one is foundational, and the other resultant. As the oft-repeated Andrew Breitbart line goes, “Politics is downstream from culture,” and “culture” starts with the “cult” or “worship.” Politics is an expression of your worldview, and your religion is your worldview.

Developing a Christian Worldview: Part 1 by GKC

I received a request a couple of weeks ago to talk about “Jesus and Politics,” namely, what sort of politics we ought to take from Jesus’ teaching. It’s a good question, but a tricky one – it being all too easy to topple over the side of a sound argument and crash into the abyss of self-delusion and nonsense. So how do we answer this question?

With a bit of metaphor and philosophy, some straight-talk, and an honest, real-world take.

George Floyd wasn’t a perfect man, but none of us are. Floyd does not need to be perfect to accept the fact that his death was a horrible tragedy and injustice at the hands of a government agent.

With that in mind, I would like to dispel with the idea that you must agree with all of the BLM narrative and become an activist, otherwise “if you are silent you are complicit / racist / etc.”