Recently, I joined 19 leaders for an event sponsored by the Zionist Organization of America’s Co-Director of Government Relations. The “What’s New in Washington When it Comes to Israel?” briefing was positive in many respects and recognized the current administration’s demonstrable support for Israel.
He knew his actions didn’t support his earlier claim of loyalty and devotion. He was profoundly ashamed. He was overwhelmed by his failure. Peter couldn’t trust his feelings, so he appealed to Jesus who knew all that was in his heart.
Don’t doubt God’s ability to do the seeming impossible in your life. With faith, Peter walked on water. With a little faith, you can do every task the Lord requires, as well. There is no reason to doubt.
The outward expression of our faith is bound up in doing good to others—not works-based salvation, but rather salvation-based works.
For the past decade, I have taught that the elements of the predicted alliance in Ezekiel 38 could occur at any time. In 2015, one significant piece of the puzzle fell into place. . .
From sundown to sundown the next evening, Tu B’Shevat is celebrated with tree planting and enjoying the fruit of trees. It also marks the beginning of the agricultural year for the purpose of biblical tithing.
The tragic reality is that when Hitler targeted the Jewish people, the faith community turned a blind eye.
Without a God’s-eye view of Israel, perceptions can be easily skewed. People of faith must be serious about getting the historical facts right and communicating biblical truth.
Commonly called “The Lord’s Prayer,” Jesus emphasized the personal nature of prayer. Prayer is not speaking to an impersonal force, but literally to “Our Father in heaven” who always seeks the welfare of His children and always does what is right.
Our prayers should not only thank God for what He has already done, but also anticipate what He will do in answer to our petitions.