• "He’s now pretty much powerless until whenever the next election is.

    That’s the thing about high stakes gambling: when you lose, you lose bigly." - Andrew Anglin

    https://dailystormer.name/salvini-loses-big-gamble-doesnt-get-elections-gets-sidelined/
    "He’s now pretty much powerless until whenever the next election is. That’s the thing about high stakes gambling: when you lose, you lose bigly." - Andrew Anglin https://dailystormer.name/salvini-loses-big-gamble-doesnt-get-elections-gets-sidelined/
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  • "I think it is much better to use a computer whenever possible for internet tasks, whether they are work, education, entertainment or communication related.

    I understand that some people do not have that option. But I think that those that do should move away from the phone as much as possible." - Andrew Anglin

    https://dailystormer.name/cellphones-deplete-the-brain-much-more-than-computers/
    "I think it is much better to use a computer whenever possible for internet tasks, whether they are work, education, entertainment or communication related. I understand that some people do not have that option. But I think that those that do should move away from the phone as much as possible." - Andrew Anglin https://dailystormer.name/cellphones-deplete-the-brain-much-more-than-computers/
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  • Daily Walk
    August 19 “If you obey my commands, you will remain in my love, just as I have obeyed my Father’s commands and remain in his love.” John 15:10
    Listen to today's Devotional

    Years ago, when Vince Lombardi became the head coach of the Green Bay Packers, he had his work cut out for him. At the first preseason meeting, Lombardi entered the locker room and uttered just five words: “Gentlemen, this is a football.” He knew how important it is to get the basics right.

    How important the basics are in our daily walk too - things like reading the Bible daily, praying consistently, attending worship regularly. Whenever you feel that you’re just going through the motions in your Christian life, get back to the fundamentals, the basics.


    Our success or failure is often determined by how well we execute these basics of the Christian life. https://mailchi.mp/abf06f53863a/the-truest-freedom-you-can-ever-experience-452841?e=9cbe669f39
    Daily Walk August 19 “If you obey my commands, you will remain in my love, just as I have obeyed my Father’s commands and remain in his love.” John 15:10 Listen to today's Devotional Years ago, when Vince Lombardi became the head coach of the Green Bay Packers, he had his work cut out for him. At the first preseason meeting, Lombardi entered the locker room and uttered just five words: “Gentlemen, this is a football.” He knew how important it is to get the basics right. How important the basics are in our daily walk too - things like reading the Bible daily, praying consistently, attending worship regularly. Whenever you feel that you’re just going through the motions in your Christian life, get back to the fundamentals, the basics. Our success or failure is often determined by how well we execute these basics of the Christian life. https://mailchi.mp/abf06f53863a/the-truest-freedom-you-can-ever-experience-452841?e=9cbe669f39
    Daily Walk
    Get back to the fundamentals
    MAILCHI.MP
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  • Q&A: 'Machine Gun Preacher' star Gerard Butler doesn't want to kick your ass

    By BY MATT PAIS
    REDEYE MOVIE CRITIC |
    SEP 26, 2011 | 12:00 AM

    Q&A: 'Machine Gun Preacher' star Gerard Butler doesn't want to kick your ass

    "I'm actually not as intimidating as I look." (Lenny Gilmore / RedEye)
    "Machine Gun Preacher" star Gerard Butler won't name specific movies, but he recognizes that he's made some stinkers.

    "There without a doubt have been movies that I've watched and went, 'What a waste of time that was,'" says the Scottish actor, 41, who may or may not have been referring to "The Ugly Truth," "The Bounty Hunter," "Law Abiding Citizen," "P.S. I Love You" and others. "I can say that now and maybe kind of smile about it, but I gotta tell you, when that happens it's really depressing because it's months out of your life."

    Clearly Butler (who doesn't mind being called Gerry) had no qualms about diving into "Machine Gun Preacher," opening Sept. 30. In the film Butler plays Sam Childers, a real-life Pennsylvania activist who transformed from a violent, dangerous drug dealer into a religious, self-described freedom fighter. He built an orphanage in Sudan and took down murderous Sudanese rebels by any means necessary. Yes, that means through violence.

    Butler worked with a dialect coach, bikers, contractors and plumbers to nail all facets of Sam's life. He frequently referred to a book featuring photos of mutilated African children in order to bring himself to the necessary emotional place for the role. Of course, Butler already owns a Harley, so it's not as if becoming a leather-clad bad boy was that much of a stretch.

    At the Four Seasons Hotel, the primarily L.A.-based actor—who swore off alcohol a long time ago, by the way, but indulged me in a chocolate milk chugging contest you can watch above—talked about fake mustaches, public urination and a fan who wanted a swift kick to the chest.

    Can you sense a movie you're making is going to be bad at the time or only after you see it?

    Both. Normally you can tell. There was a movie that I did that I didn't like and I knew from the first take. And I was relatively inexperienced at that point and I was just so excited that I got the role and I only assumed that the movie was going to be great. I was very naïve. And literally from the first "Action!," a few people in the scene we all started talking and I went, "Oh God, this is going to be crap."

    Can you give me one title that made you feel that way?

    No.

    First letter?

    No.

    Rhymes with?

    [Laughs.] Rhymes with "no."

    For "Machine Gun Preacher," was there any point at which you tried to grow a mustache like Sam's?

    [Laughs.] No, we talked about it. We talked about it quite a lot, and actually I did grow out a beard and mustache but you know what, it's a little too much of a gamble. For instance, in "300" it worked great. We all said, "We're going to stick with this ridiculously long beard," and that worked because it was more stylized. It seemed after the conversation it's a little too much to ask people to take. A lot of people would find it fine; we're already going on a heavy enough-journey without this big mustache. It also looks great on Sam, but it didn't look so good on me.

    You don't think so?

    No, I know so.

    It would take me six years to grow it like him.

    There's the other thing. It would have had to have been a false mustache; I could never get to that length. "Really, I'm going to spend a whole movie with this big false mustache?" When it's not in truth important enough to the story, and it's just taking a kind of gamble that wasn't really necessary.

    What was the hardest part of this role, and what went through your head the first time you touched down in Africa?

    The hardest part of the role without a doubt was dealing with the tragedy of Sam's life. Other people in most movies, perhaps in your more dramatic moments life got a little depressing, you struggled with love or something. His journey is so intense that his downs were downs that most people will never experience—the intensities of drug addiction and acting out on that addiction almost to the point of death and extreme violence. Then basically a mental breakdown, witnessing the horrors that he witnessed. That extreme, extreme emotion and physical destruction, having to go to those places was intense. But touching down in Africa was surely exciting for me 'cause I knew this whole movie was a great adventure. Much as it took a lot out of me, it also gave me so much.

    Did you ever doubt that you could do it?

    I always doubt myself. I swing between thinking, "I'm going to knock this out of the ballpark" to, "This is gonna suck so bad." Even "300," there'd be times that I was going, "OK, this is amazing" to other times when I was thinking, "This is so ridiculous, I can't believe we're standing here looking at nothing, talking nonsense." And I definitely had that with this. "Am I pulling it off? Am I pulling off the accent? Am I pulling off the character? Is it too melodramatic? Am I representing this man well?" So definitely you get that a lot.

    How do you think Sam's badassness compares to your badassness?

    I think he is truly a badass. I think I'm a little puppy Labrador compared to him.

    You've played a lot of masculine characters. What do you think people expect out of you when they meet you?

    It's interesting you say that because I've tried to get past thinking about that because it never really leads you anywhere good when you think people have expectations of you. I try to be decent with people. My feeling is generally most people appreciate that, that you can stay grounded and warm and friendly towards 'em. But I have no doubt that sometimes people go, almost, "He's real, he's normal. What a disappointment."

    Do you recall something someone said on the street, when they were trying to bring a character out of you?

    Oh, all the time. I constantly have people asking me to quote lines from movies, especially "300" of course. Or give 'em one of those kicks. Literally somebody asked me recently to kick him in the chest as hard as I could. They were like, "Go!" I'm like, "Are you kidding me?" "Kick me! Kick me!"

    "I won't be angry, it's OK."

    I'm thinking this is funny and I went, "[Laughs] No," and [he said], "Go! Kick me!" And I'm like, "This is so stupid. No, I'm not going to do it." So I hit him in the head with a baseball bat, and then we were fine.

    What's something you think reflects a softer side of you that might surprise people? Sam talked about how much he loves cologne.
    Maybe I'm a bit of a crybaby. I'm the kind of person that I can I have a little tear in my eye when I watch movies. Sometimes even just somebody tells me a story and if it's powerful I'll tear up.

    What's a movie that made you cry? Disney stuff?

    What would be a movie that made me cry? Oh my God, a lot of my movies made me cry. "Life is Beautiful." That made me cry. It also made me laugh. You can't beat a movie that makes you laugh and cry at the same time.

    How upset were you when you heard about Gerard Depardieu's public urination incident and the careless way he's dishonoring the name Gerard?

    [Laughs.] It didn't cross my mind. I'm all for public urination. You should be able to relieve yourself whenever you feel like it.

    This is from personal experience?

    Absolutely. I just did it earlier on today. Out on the street. Just close to the hotel.

    Plus:

    On Chicago: "I think this city's great. It has all this great architecture and it's a big city but it doesn't feel like a big city. It feels very small town. Really good people. I love walking about this city. It's got a good energy about it … I made a bit of a movie here. I had a girlfriend from here; I came visiting with her. I've been in and out a few times."

    On picking roles: "I have always had this feeling to keep it open and see where it leads me and never get stuck into one genre. I remember when I took on 'Phantom' Andrew Lloyd Webber said to me, 'This is going to change your life, and it's going to change the path of your career.' And inside I was thinking, 'No, it's not. I'm still going to keep doing what I'm doing which is everything I can.'

    Perhaps ['Machine Gun Preacher'] will lead to slightly more dramatic roles, but that was where I was going anyway. But I don't ever want to stop doing comedies or whatever. I want to keep changing it up."
    A role he wouldn't want: "I wouldn't want to jump in on a number 5 or a number 6 of any movie. I think it's more fun to create roles than jumping in on the sequel of something."

    On his iPod: "Oh my God. Sigur Ros is one of my favorites. Mogwai. Windy and Carl. I love kind of weird music. I love a bit of Radiohead. Massive Attack. LCD Soundsystem."

    Watch Matt on "You & Me This Morning," Fridays at 7 a.m. on WCIU, the U

    mpais@tribune.com

    https://www.chicagotribune.com/redeye/redeye-qa-gerard-butler-of-machine-gun-preacher-20110922-story.html
    Q&A: 'Machine Gun Preacher' star Gerard Butler doesn't want to kick your ass By BY MATT PAIS REDEYE MOVIE CRITIC | SEP 26, 2011 | 12:00 AM Q&A: 'Machine Gun Preacher' star Gerard Butler doesn't want to kick your ass "I'm actually not as intimidating as I look." (Lenny Gilmore / RedEye) "Machine Gun Preacher" star Gerard Butler won't name specific movies, but he recognizes that he's made some stinkers. "There without a doubt have been movies that I've watched and went, 'What a waste of time that was,'" says the Scottish actor, 41, who may or may not have been referring to "The Ugly Truth," "The Bounty Hunter," "Law Abiding Citizen," "P.S. I Love You" and others. "I can say that now and maybe kind of smile about it, but I gotta tell you, when that happens it's really depressing because it's months out of your life." Clearly Butler (who doesn't mind being called Gerry) had no qualms about diving into "Machine Gun Preacher," opening Sept. 30. In the film Butler plays Sam Childers, a real-life Pennsylvania activist who transformed from a violent, dangerous drug dealer into a religious, self-described freedom fighter. He built an orphanage in Sudan and took down murderous Sudanese rebels by any means necessary. Yes, that means through violence. Butler worked with a dialect coach, bikers, contractors and plumbers to nail all facets of Sam's life. He frequently referred to a book featuring photos of mutilated African children in order to bring himself to the necessary emotional place for the role. Of course, Butler already owns a Harley, so it's not as if becoming a leather-clad bad boy was that much of a stretch. At the Four Seasons Hotel, the primarily L.A.-based actor—who swore off alcohol a long time ago, by the way, but indulged me in a chocolate milk chugging contest you can watch above—talked about fake mustaches, public urination and a fan who wanted a swift kick to the chest. Can you sense a movie you're making is going to be bad at the time or only after you see it? Both. Normally you can tell. There was a movie that I did that I didn't like and I knew from the first take. And I was relatively inexperienced at that point and I was just so excited that I got the role and I only assumed that the movie was going to be great. I was very naïve. And literally from the first "Action!," a few people in the scene we all started talking and I went, "Oh God, this is going to be crap." Can you give me one title that made you feel that way? No. First letter? No. Rhymes with? [Laughs.] Rhymes with "no." For "Machine Gun Preacher," was there any point at which you tried to grow a mustache like Sam's? [Laughs.] No, we talked about it. We talked about it quite a lot, and actually I did grow out a beard and mustache but you know what, it's a little too much of a gamble. For instance, in "300" it worked great. We all said, "We're going to stick with this ridiculously long beard," and that worked because it was more stylized. It seemed after the conversation it's a little too much to ask people to take. A lot of people would find it fine; we're already going on a heavy enough-journey without this big mustache. It also looks great on Sam, but it didn't look so good on me. You don't think so? No, I know so. It would take me six years to grow it like him. There's the other thing. It would have had to have been a false mustache; I could never get to that length. "Really, I'm going to spend a whole movie with this big false mustache?" When it's not in truth important enough to the story, and it's just taking a kind of gamble that wasn't really necessary. What was the hardest part of this role, and what went through your head the first time you touched down in Africa? The hardest part of the role without a doubt was dealing with the tragedy of Sam's life. Other people in most movies, perhaps in your more dramatic moments life got a little depressing, you struggled with love or something. His journey is so intense that his downs were downs that most people will never experience—the intensities of drug addiction and acting out on that addiction almost to the point of death and extreme violence. Then basically a mental breakdown, witnessing the horrors that he witnessed. That extreme, extreme emotion and physical destruction, having to go to those places was intense. But touching down in Africa was surely exciting for me 'cause I knew this whole movie was a great adventure. Much as it took a lot out of me, it also gave me so much. Did you ever doubt that you could do it? I always doubt myself. I swing between thinking, "I'm going to knock this out of the ballpark" to, "This is gonna suck so bad." Even "300," there'd be times that I was going, "OK, this is amazing" to other times when I was thinking, "This is so ridiculous, I can't believe we're standing here looking at nothing, talking nonsense." And I definitely had that with this. "Am I pulling it off? Am I pulling off the accent? Am I pulling off the character? Is it too melodramatic? Am I representing this man well?" So definitely you get that a lot. How do you think Sam's badassness compares to your badassness? I think he is truly a badass. I think I'm a little puppy Labrador compared to him. You've played a lot of masculine characters. What do you think people expect out of you when they meet you? It's interesting you say that because I've tried to get past thinking about that because it never really leads you anywhere good when you think people have expectations of you. I try to be decent with people. My feeling is generally most people appreciate that, that you can stay grounded and warm and friendly towards 'em. But I have no doubt that sometimes people go, almost, "He's real, he's normal. What a disappointment." Do you recall something someone said on the street, when they were trying to bring a character out of you? Oh, all the time. I constantly have people asking me to quote lines from movies, especially "300" of course. Or give 'em one of those kicks. Literally somebody asked me recently to kick him in the chest as hard as I could. They were like, "Go!" I'm like, "Are you kidding me?" "Kick me! Kick me!" "I won't be angry, it's OK." I'm thinking this is funny and I went, "[Laughs] No," and [he said], "Go! Kick me!" And I'm like, "This is so stupid. No, I'm not going to do it." So I hit him in the head with a baseball bat, and then we were fine. What's something you think reflects a softer side of you that might surprise people? Sam talked about how much he loves cologne. Maybe I'm a bit of a crybaby. I'm the kind of person that I can I have a little tear in my eye when I watch movies. Sometimes even just somebody tells me a story and if it's powerful I'll tear up. What's a movie that made you cry? Disney stuff? What would be a movie that made me cry? Oh my God, a lot of my movies made me cry. "Life is Beautiful." That made me cry. It also made me laugh. You can't beat a movie that makes you laugh and cry at the same time. How upset were you when you heard about Gerard Depardieu's public urination incident and the careless way he's dishonoring the name Gerard? [Laughs.] It didn't cross my mind. I'm all for public urination. You should be able to relieve yourself whenever you feel like it. This is from personal experience? Absolutely. I just did it earlier on today. Out on the street. Just close to the hotel. Plus: On Chicago: "I think this city's great. It has all this great architecture and it's a big city but it doesn't feel like a big city. It feels very small town. Really good people. I love walking about this city. It's got a good energy about it … I made a bit of a movie here. I had a girlfriend from here; I came visiting with her. I've been in and out a few times." On picking roles: "I have always had this feeling to keep it open and see where it leads me and never get stuck into one genre. I remember when I took on 'Phantom' Andrew Lloyd Webber said to me, 'This is going to change your life, and it's going to change the path of your career.' And inside I was thinking, 'No, it's not. I'm still going to keep doing what I'm doing which is everything I can.' Perhaps ['Machine Gun Preacher'] will lead to slightly more dramatic roles, but that was where I was going anyway. But I don't ever want to stop doing comedies or whatever. I want to keep changing it up." A role he wouldn't want: "I wouldn't want to jump in on a number 5 or a number 6 of any movie. I think it's more fun to create roles than jumping in on the sequel of something." On his iPod: "Oh my God. Sigur Ros is one of my favorites. Mogwai. Windy and Carl. I love kind of weird music. I love a bit of Radiohead. Massive Attack. LCD Soundsystem." Watch Matt on "You & Me This Morning," Fridays at 7 a.m. on WCIU, the U mpais@tribune.com https://www.chicagotribune.com/redeye/redeye-qa-gerard-butler-of-machine-gun-preacher-20110922-story.html
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  • Daily in Christ by Neil T. Anderson, 2019-08-09
    CLEAR, LOVING COMMUNICATION
    “He who gives an answer before he hears, it is folly and shame to him” (Proverbs 18:13)

    "I can't get a handle on my problems, Neil," Ruth complained. "I know my children are struggling at school, but they won't share it with me. Why won't they talk to me?"

    "Do you really want to know, Ruth?"

    "Of course!"

    "They probably don't feel they can trust you," I responded.

    "What do you mean they can't trust me? I'm their mother!"

    "Let me illustrate," I said. "Suppose your 15-year-old daughter came home one day and said that her best friend was taking drugs. What would you say to her?"

    Ruth paused for a moment, then said, "I'd probably tell her to find another friend." "Exactly! And that's why she doesn't share that kind of information with you."

    Like a lot of parents, Ruth was in the habit of reacting to her kids before she knew what was really going on. Two or three reactions like this from you and your child is ready to clam up forever. Whenever your child tells you about "my friend's problem," there is a very good chance that he's the one with the problem. He will drop little hints about his "friend" to see your reaction. If you are hasty and judgmental, you can bet he won't share any more. You must listen without judgment and hold the advice until you are sure you know the whole story.

    Clear, loving communication in your family is imperative if you are going to foil satan's attempt to seduce your child. After all, if you don't listen when he tells you about his school problems, he may not bother to tell you about his evil thoughts. And if you criticize him when he admits his mistakes, he won't want you to know about the terrifying dark presence he experiences in his room at night. Faulty communication doesn't necessarily cause spiritual problems in your child, but it can certainly block or delay the resolution of those problems.

    Prayer: Lord, make me a parent my children can trust and be comfortable with, and deliver me from being harsh and critical.
    Daily in Christ by Neil T. Anderson, 2019-08-09 CLEAR, LOVING COMMUNICATION “He who gives an answer before he hears, it is folly and shame to him” (Proverbs 18:13) "I can't get a handle on my problems, Neil," Ruth complained. "I know my children are struggling at school, but they won't share it with me. Why won't they talk to me?" "Do you really want to know, Ruth?" "Of course!" "They probably don't feel they can trust you," I responded. "What do you mean they can't trust me? I'm their mother!" "Let me illustrate," I said. "Suppose your 15-year-old daughter came home one day and said that her best friend was taking drugs. What would you say to her?" Ruth paused for a moment, then said, "I'd probably tell her to find another friend." "Exactly! And that's why she doesn't share that kind of information with you." Like a lot of parents, Ruth was in the habit of reacting to her kids before she knew what was really going on. Two or three reactions like this from you and your child is ready to clam up forever. Whenever your child tells you about "my friend's problem," there is a very good chance that he's the one with the problem. He will drop little hints about his "friend" to see your reaction. If you are hasty and judgmental, you can bet he won't share any more. You must listen without judgment and hold the advice until you are sure you know the whole story. Clear, loving communication in your family is imperative if you are going to foil satan's attempt to seduce your child. After all, if you don't listen when he tells you about his school problems, he may not bother to tell you about his evil thoughts. And if you criticize him when he admits his mistakes, he won't want you to know about the terrifying dark presence he experiences in his room at night. Faulty communication doesn't necessarily cause spiritual problems in your child, but it can certainly block or delay the resolution of those problems. Prayer: Lord, make me a parent my children can trust and be comfortable with, and deliver me from being harsh and critical.
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  • Whenever a US president says "bipartisan" it usually means your rights are going to get raped up the ass, raw.
    Whenever a US president says "bipartisan" it usually means your rights are going to get raped up the ass, raw.
    1
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  • Strength in Weakness
    July 29 And He said to me, “My grace is sufficient for you, for power is perfected in weakness.” Most gladly, therefore, I will rather boast about my weaknesses, so that the power of Christ may dwell in me. 2 Corinthians 12:9
    Listen to today's Devotional

    Is it possible for God to be glorified through everyday people like you and me? The answer is absolutely yes! In fact, the “ordinary” is God’s natural avenue for glory. In our scripture, Paul says that when we are weak, God is strong. This has been God’s way throughout history. Moses, a discarded baby in the bulrushes, eventually overthrew Pharaoh and his kingdom. God Himself became a baby in Bethlehem and turned our world “right side up” with His coming. It’s as if the limitations of His people are a perfect backdrop to display His brilliance.

    I have a friend in the diamond business. Whenever he shows a diamond, he places it on a piece of dark velvet. The dark cloth sets off the diamond beautifully. Can God’s majesty and glory shine in our dark world through us? Yes it can…and it does…and it will. https://mailchi.mp/210b48d02206/the-truest-freedom-you-can-ever-experience-452713?e=9cbe669f39
    Strength in Weakness July 29 And He said to me, “My grace is sufficient for you, for power is perfected in weakness.” Most gladly, therefore, I will rather boast about my weaknesses, so that the power of Christ may dwell in me. 2 Corinthians 12:9 Listen to today's Devotional Is it possible for God to be glorified through everyday people like you and me? The answer is absolutely yes! In fact, the “ordinary” is God’s natural avenue for glory. In our scripture, Paul says that when we are weak, God is strong. This has been God’s way throughout history. Moses, a discarded baby in the bulrushes, eventually overthrew Pharaoh and his kingdom. God Himself became a baby in Bethlehem and turned our world “right side up” with His coming. It’s as if the limitations of His people are a perfect backdrop to display His brilliance. I have a friend in the diamond business. Whenever he shows a diamond, he places it on a piece of dark velvet. The dark cloth sets off the diamond beautifully. Can God’s majesty and glory shine in our dark world through us? Yes it can…and it does…and it will. https://mailchi.mp/210b48d02206/the-truest-freedom-you-can-ever-experience-452713?e=9cbe669f39
    Strength in Weakness
    The “ordinary” is God’s natural avenue for glory.
    MAILCHI.MP
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  • Number your Days
    July 23 So teach us to number our days, that we may present to You a heart of wisdom. Psalm 90:12
    Listen to today's Devotional

    Recently, I was talking with a man who is at church whenever the doors are open. He told me he had been away from the Lord for 64 years, and now that he has found Christ, he wants as much of Him as he can possibly get. You see, he’s making up for lost time – for the years that passed without salvation, peace, and fullness.

    Today’s scripture tells us we are to number, or measure our days, so we can present to God a heart of wisdom and a life of meaning. Do you number your days? Do you focus on eternal things as much or even more than the things of this world? Remember, only what you – and only what I – do for God in Christ will stand the test of time. https://mailchi.mp/3435f8fb0adf/the-truest-freedom-you-can-ever-experience-452689?e=9cbe669f39
    Number your Days July 23 So teach us to number our days, that we may present to You a heart of wisdom. Psalm 90:12 Listen to today's Devotional Recently, I was talking with a man who is at church whenever the doors are open. He told me he had been away from the Lord for 64 years, and now that he has found Christ, he wants as much of Him as he can possibly get. You see, he’s making up for lost time – for the years that passed without salvation, peace, and fullness. Today’s scripture tells us we are to number, or measure our days, so we can present to God a heart of wisdom and a life of meaning. Do you number your days? Do you focus on eternal things as much or even more than the things of this world? Remember, only what you – and only what I – do for God in Christ will stand the test of time. https://mailchi.mp/3435f8fb0adf/the-truest-freedom-you-can-ever-experience-452689?e=9cbe669f39
    Number your Days
    Only what we do for God in Christ will stand the test of time.
    MAILCHI.MP
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  • Q Post 3411
    The Achilles Heel of the Old Guard is Public Support - Without It They Are Finished
    Q !!mG7VJxZNCI 10 Jul 2019 - 8:10:07 PM
    You are witnessing the greatest ‘coordinated’ misinformation attack (campaign) ever to be launched against the public – all in an effort to protect themselves from prosecution (public exposure) and regain power (control).
    [Attempted removal of the duly elected President of the United States by illegal [manufactured] means]
    They believed they could win [con] public support by controlled assets (media, tech, H-wood…).
    These controlled assets set out to immediately create division through the use of a pre_designed misinformation campaign.
    Groups such as ‘Antifa’ were funded and formed to prevent and/or lessen the appeal for ‘regular’ hard working Americans to gather and express non_narrative viewpoints.
    Control of this ‘projected narrative’ depends primarily on their ability to ‘con’ the masses into thinking they are the majority.
    The mindset of most: If the majority of people believe ‘this’, than ‘this’ must be more true than ‘that’ [CIA_CLAS 1-99_56_Human_Psych_&_Emotional_Distress_IIED].
    Without public support – they are powerless.
    We, the People, hold the power.
    UNITED WE ARE STRONG.
    — That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government, laying its foundation on such principles and organizing its powers in such form, as to them shall seem most likely to effect their Safety and Happiness. Prudence, indeed, will dictate that Governments long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accordingly all experience hath shewn that mankind are more disposed to suffer, while evils are sufferable than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed. But when a long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing invariably the same Object evinces a design to reduce them under absolute Despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such Government, and to provide new Guards for their future security.
    You are witnessing the systematic destruction of the OLD GUARD.
    Q
    Q Post 3411 The Achilles Heel of the Old Guard is Public Support - Without It They Are Finished Q !!mG7VJxZNCI 10 Jul 2019 - 8:10:07 PM You are witnessing the greatest ‘coordinated’ misinformation attack (campaign) ever to be launched against the public – all in an effort to protect themselves from prosecution (public exposure) and regain power (control). [Attempted removal of the duly elected President of the United States by illegal [manufactured] means] They believed they could win [con] public support by controlled assets (media, tech, H-wood…). These controlled assets set out to immediately create division through the use of a pre_designed misinformation campaign. Groups such as ‘Antifa’ were funded and formed to prevent and/or lessen the appeal for ‘regular’ hard working Americans to gather and express non_narrative viewpoints. Control of this ‘projected narrative’ depends primarily on their ability to ‘con’ the masses into thinking they are the majority. The mindset of most: If the majority of people believe ‘this’, than ‘this’ must be more true than ‘that’ [CIA_CLAS 1-99_56_Human_Psych_&_Emotional_Distress_IIED]. Without public support – they are powerless. We, the People, hold the power. UNITED WE ARE STRONG. — That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government, laying its foundation on such principles and organizing its powers in such form, as to them shall seem most likely to effect their Safety and Happiness. Prudence, indeed, will dictate that Governments long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accordingly all experience hath shewn that mankind are more disposed to suffer, while evils are sufferable than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed. But when a long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing invariably the same Object evinces a design to reduce them under absolute Despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such Government, and to provide new Guards for their future security. You are witnessing the systematic destruction of the OLD GUARD. Q
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    Football is really a game with 2 groups of 11 players and is played through ninety minutes. This period is divided up into two forty five minute halves. The target of the game is usually to score far more goals than the opposition. Football might be played on a natural or synthetic surface like AstroTurf. Nonetheless the form of the field should be oblong Cheap Nike Air Force 1 Pink...
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    There are 79,976 words in the Torah, The oldest part of the Dead Sea scrolls, the Isaiah Scroll, found relatively intact, is 1000 years older than any previously known copy of Isaiah. In fact, the scrolls are the oldest group of Old Testament manuscripts ever found. Out of the 79,976 words there only nine differences between Teimani and Ashkenazi/Sefardi sifrei torah where a different letter...
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