As we celebrate many landmark victories at the beginning of the 2018 new year, including the new Martin Luther King, Jr. National Historic Park and other historical revelations, let us thank God for the opportunities before us. We can be great again.
As we approach "Black History Month," let’s prepare to maximize opportunities for unity and reconciliation while acknowledging biblical and scientific evidence that we are not separate races, but are rather one blood; one human race. This post from my cousin Isaac Newton Farris, Jr. makes some good points.
And who doesn’t love Oprah? Hollywood’s favorite diva is once again making a splash with words for the curious about who shall see God. According to Ms. Winfrey, everyone will see God; with the caveat that Christianity has no dibs on the opportunity.
Actually, as is often the case with various viewpoints, there is some truth in the diatribe associated with religious debates. With the exception of atheists, most people believe in a higher power, one we stand to meet one day. I don’t know about you, but I’d like to have the great judge as Abba Father, my "heavenly father" when I stand before the seat of judgment. We can only experience such a blessing by receiving Jesus as our Lord and savior before we take our last breaths.
John 14:6 says, "Jesus told him, "I am the way, the truth, and the life. No one can come to the Father except through me."
While God is the ultimate judge, there is a unique and special opportunity through Christianity to have God not only as our final judge. Yet some choose to avoid the nuances that this opportunity offers.
In closing, let me remind you to please remember to check out our Roe v. Wade movie and my new book, "King Truths."
We are in a crosshairs, with much to lose and more to gain. Remember America in prayer, and let’s thank God for President Trump’s fulfillment of many of his campaign promises.
Continue in faith and love, praying for all of humanity, for the end of government funded abortions, and for positive solutions for our government.
Dr. Alveda C. King grew up in the civil rights movement led by her uncle, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. She is director of African-American outreach for Priests for Life and Gospel of Life Ministries. Her family home in Birmingham, Ala., was bombed, as was her father's church office in Louisville, Ky. Alveda herself was jailed during the open housing movement. Read more reports from Dr. Alveda C. King — Click Here Now.
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