MP3 – Message

Posted November 21, 2017 05:15:58The most important political battle in America this election cycle is not between Democrats and Republicans, but between the church and the conservative movement.

This is a battle between people who think Christians are the best of the best, and people who are afraid of the word Christians, or who see Christianity as a political threat to Christianity itself.

It is a war between two movements that have become so polarizing, they seem to be going against each other in their own ways.

The fight between the Evangelicals and the Evangelues is not just about who is the best Christians, but about the best way to live your faith, as well as the best place to live it.

The battle has begun.

As the presidential election approaches, Christians need to be ready to fight.

In the end, a majority of Americans will vote for the nominee they want to be president.

But we have to be careful.

For too long, American Evangelicals have been able to ignore the voices of others, and the message of the gospel.

As Christians, we must be the voice of reason.

If we want to win, we need to reach out to people who feel alienated by the Evangelics’ message of tolerance, forgiveness, and inclusion.

To do that, we have a duty to speak up.

The only way to get our message out is to win.

For all of us, the Bible is a powerful message, a holy book that is being used to speak out against bigotry, to fight against oppression, and to build communities of justice.

But it is also a book that we need our friends and allies to read and study, to hear and see, and which should be taken seriously by anyone who believes in the truth of Jesus Christ.

We need to read the Bible because we are commanded to read it.

If the Bible isn’t in the Bible, we shouldn’t be reading it.

As an American, I would like to take a moment to thank our Bible readers and those who are reading it today, because we need their help.

As we continue our work on Election Day, I want to share some of the ways our church is responding to these election-year challenges.

First, we are working with our churches to prepare for and respond to the upcoming election.

We will use the platforms we have available to us, including the pulpit, the pulps, the television networks, and our radio networks, to speak about our values and to bring people to church on Election Night.

We also have a program in our country’s largest church, the New Jersey City Synod, which is launching a program to give students from across the country the opportunity to listen to the Bible together, so that they may have the opportunity of hearing the words of the Bible as they hear it from their pastors, and as they listen to our messages from the pulips.

Our churches have partnered with the New Testament Studies program at Harvard Divinity School, and we are partnering with other universities around the country to produce a series of Bible studies that will be shared through our networks.

We have a very important job ahead of us.

The challenge of this election is not to lose; it is to keep winning.

Our task is to be the best the world has to offer, to be a beacon of hope to the world, and then, to lead that beacon of Hope through the fight for a better future.

Second, we can do this while continuing to hold our own.

We can be the most diverse church in America.

We are a denomination of millions of people.

We represent over 3.6 million Americans, including a quarter million Americans of color.

We make up nearly half of the world’s population.

We preach more than 500 million hours a year.

We give over 1 million hours of services each year.

And our congregations make up an impressive number of diverse religious groups.

We’ve become a place where we can be and be seen as inclusive, welcoming, and open to all people.

That is the definition of inclusion.

This election will not be won or lost by a handful of Evangelicals.

It will not even be won by any of them.

It won’t even be lost by Evangelicals who think the church should be inclusive and inclusive only.

It’s about people who want to get to know each other and be a part of a community of faith, where all of our differences are welcomed and celebrated.

We know that, for too long in our history, we’ve been told that it’s too dangerous for the church to get involved in politics, and that politics is the new religion.

That’s simply not true.

We’re not going to win this election by voting our values down.

We won’t win this campaign by running our mouths about the problems of racism and bigotry, or by trying to shut down a candidate because they have been criticized for being a racist.

We don’t need a presidential candidate to tell us how to live our lives, but we do need to hear from our leaders