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I should have had this up on December 10. It was the 60th Anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
I challenge (for fun) anyone to go over to Religious Liberty.tv (the emerging undistracted voice in Adventist religious liberty issues) and read the entire declaration (it's short). Is there anything with which you disagree?
A press release: South Lancaster, Massachusetts— The initial details of a planned campus affiliation between Loma Linda University (LLU), Loma Linda, California, and Atlantic Union College, South Lancaster, Massachusetts, was voted by the Loma Linda University Board of Trustees today (Wednesday, December 10).
According to the Star Online: Honda's humanoid robot Asimo made an appearance at the Penang Adventist Hospital (Malaysia) two weeks ago to celebrate the 20th anniversary of the heart patient fund. "The adorable robot entertained children with its cool moves and effortless mobility."
Andy Nash asks:
If I understand correctly, you're saying it's not necessarily an issue of great importance whether Daniel was written (by an actual prophet named Daniel )in 600 BCE or by someone else in 167 BCE--after at least some of the events in question had come to pass. Is that a fair understanding?
Doctorf wrote: "...lets say the later date 167 BCE is correct. Once again what does the date have to do with spiritual meaning of the story?"
Thanks to Julius Nam, we're proud to relay a recent audio conversation between:
They discuss the state of the local Adventist church.
A local paper in the Shenandoah Valley reports:
Frozen gravy, boxed stuffing and whole turkeys seemed to fly out of the Seventh-day Adventist Church on Tuesday as volunteers continued their annual holiday food distribution.
In just two hours, the church's volunteers cleared 127 turkeys, about 300 apples and more than 500 pounds of canned fruits and vegetables from the building, their largest distribution ever.
From Sojourners' Magazine, here's Rev Richard Twiss, Terry Leblanc and Raymond Aldred, Ph.D. talking about the revival of indigenous theology in North America.
Their discussion of Christianity (informed by Ricoeur and Gadamer) from their Native American perspective raises some significant questions about how we approach the early chapters in Genesis, the environment and acts of charity. These theologians reveal how context and all our particularities of identity can create deeper meaning for Christians.