We are going to leave our study in the book of Acts this week to look at this psalm. This is a psalm of ascents, which means it was likely sung by Israelites as they neared Jerusalem on their way up to worship the Lord at an annual feast, such as Passover.
I operate a small business. While my day job is as a radio host for one of the most-listened-to talk stations in the country, I have my own business that takes that program and distributes it nationally.
It’s understandable that Democrats would want to constantly revisit Jan. 6 — to invoke it, investigate it and sacralize it even.
Please turn in your Bible to Matthew 12:38-45, where we come to the sign of Jonah. We will see four things from this passage.
Psalm 35 is a psalm about judgment and salvation- two themes we see throughout the Scriptures. In verse one, David calls upon the Lord to “fight against those who fight against me.”
I’ve been struck by the opinion divide on the state of the economy between people with real jobs in America and the elite opinions in Washington.
Joe Biden has rarely seemed as fully 79 years old as he did sitting down with Jimmy Kimmel for a late-night interview that was supposed to showcase his lighter side.
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 12:33-37. Throughout this chapter, we see the character of the Lord Jesus Christ contrasted clearly with the character of his opponents.
C.S. Lewis wrote a book, Surprised by Joy, about his conversion to Christianity and the joy he found in knowing Christ. Joy can be an elusive thing in the midst of the hardships and trials in this world. In Psalm 30 David finds joy as he recounts a past deliverance by the Lord. So may we.
The aftermath of a horrific mass shooting is not the time one would usually turn to a humor site, and yet, The Onion had an insightful take on Uvalde. The headline: “‘
Donald Trump implicitly endorsed a half-baked conspiracy theory for why his candidates lost in the Georgia Republican primaries, and it created barely a ripple in the political world.
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 12:22-32. As Matthew records here a great miracle, so also he records a terrible warning. For there is nothing more healing than the embrace of Christ.
Psalm 29 is a song about the sovereignty of the Lord God. There are three categories of God’s sovereignty in the psalm: he is sovereign over heaven (verses 1-2), he is sovereign over the events on earth (verses 3-9), and he is sovereign over the salvation of His redeemed people (verses 10-11).
In this administration, it’s always someone else’s fault. Inflation is now the No. 1 concern of voters, so the White House first blamed COVID. Then Donald Trump’s tax cuts. Then Vladimir Putin. Then meatpackers and the poultry industry, Big Oil and pharmaceutical companies.
Like Wyatt Earp after the gunfight at the O.K. Corral, Donald Trump and his allies mounted up for a vendetta ride in Georgia.
In God, whose word I praise, in God I trust; I shall not be afraid. What can flesh do to me?
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 12:15-21. In this passage Jesus’ character comes through clearly. Matthew is relating to us something of Jesus’ heart.
We will pause from the study in Acts this week and look at Psalm 112. This psalm shows us the walk or life of a godly man (verses 1-9) and then the reaction of the ungodly man (verse 10). We will look at how Jesus represents this psalm and how it applies to us.
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 11:25-30. We will see Jesus’ majesty in this glorious invitation which He issues.
Wirt Adams Yerger, Jr., the father of the modern Mississippi Republican Party, a man who chose principle over power and pragmatism, died last week leaving a big void but not without a lasting legacy. He was 92.
For all older stories, please use our advanced search.