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Menzgold CEO Nana Appiah Mensah, also known as NAM 1, had a case against him in Dubai dismissed. $56 MILLION to be given to him

Menzgold CEO Nana Appiah Mensah, also known as NAM 1, has had a case against him dismissed in an ongoing trial in Dubai where he was accused of fraud.

The court, presided over by Judge Sheikh Abusalem Andulai, said NAM1 has no hand in the company’s loss and he delivered his part of the contract perfectly.

Judge Sheikh Andulai went ahead to dismiss the case and ordered the company Horizon Inc. to pay NAM1 the amount of $56 million within 7 business days being money owned NAM1 and legal charges.

This is a developing story. We will be sending live feeds soon.

Enjoy #woara by Daniel Jeddman feat. Azariah x Josie Koomson as we wait patiently for TOTAL victory for NAM1

John Legend’s New Song ‘Preach’ is Based on a Famous Bible Passage

John Legend released an inspiring song entitled “Preach” last February 15, 2019. The song is based on a Bible passage from the book of Matthew.

The Grammy-award-winning artist released a teaser of his new song and shared what inspired the Gospel-centric track.

“My preacher told me that our neighbor wasn’t just the person that lives next door to you but other people whom you might not even know,” John shared.

The heart of the song is based on Matthew 27:37-39:

Jesus replied: ‘Love the Lord your God with all your heart and with all your soul and with all your mind. This is the first and greatest commandment.’

Love your neighbor as yourself

The music video reflects the pain and the tragedy that impacts the criminal justice system. And it also conveys an important message to the listeners to start moving for change.

“Sometimes we can get so frustrated by the news and what’s going on and there’s this battle going on in ourselves. Do we become apathetic? Do we become engaged? Do we just talk about it, or do we do something?” John shared.

The inspiring lyrics address pain, injustice, and faith in action.

And heaven knows I’m not helpless
But what can I do?
I can’t see the use in me crying
If I’m not even trying to make the change I wanna see

I can’t sit and hope
I can’t just sit and pray
That I can find a love
When All I see is pain.

Falling to my knees
And though I do believe
I can’t just preach, baby, preach
I can’t just preach, baby, preach

Indeed, John’s new song is a reminder for everyone. He is encouraging all of us to love the people around us just as Jesus commanded. Answer pain with compassion; injustice with mercy; hate with love.

Credits: John Legend

Justin Bieber preaches to closely 98 Million followers on his Instagram Account

Easter Sunday was last weekend, and while many of us were putting on our Easter dresses and ties, Justin Bieber, the pop star who experienced the life-changing power of the Gospel, shared his own Easter message with his 98 million Instagram followers.

Bieber boldly said Easter is “a reminder that my Jesus died on the Cross for my sins and then rose from the dead defeating death…I am set free from bondage and shame…I am a child of the Most High God and He loves me exactly where I am how I am for who I am”.

With 3 million likes and almost 100,000 comments, Bieber definitely struck a nerve with his fans. Many were supportive of Bieber’s newfound faith and desire to proclaim truth

However, not everyone is happy with the Bieb’s using Instagram to share his faith by calling him crazy, cursing at him, or even unfollowing him. Some time back, Justin Bieber gave his life to Christand was baptized in NBA star Tyson Chandler’s bathtub. He has found mentors in Pastor Judah Smith of Church Home and Carl Lentz of Hillsong. Since then, he’s often used his Instagram to share his faith with his millions of fans.

You have to wonder how Bieber feels about his fans having such an emotional reaction to his faith. At one point, Bieber said, “Sometimes when I don’t feel like doing something, but I know it’s right, I remember, I’m pretty sure Jesus didn’t feel like going to the Cross and dying.” (Complex, Sept. 2015).

One thing’s for sure: Justin Bieber is using his platform for the Gospel. All of us, including Bieber, can grow in our relationship with Christ and our pursuit to be holy. Justin clearly sees how God gave up His Son for us, and now it’s our turn to tell others about this hope we have in Christ in anyway we can: at work, at home, and on Instagram.

Daniel Jeddman nominated for several Gospel Music Awards

Daniel Jeddman Nominated for: CONTEMPORARY SONG OF THE YEAR | ALBUM OF THE YEAR | DIASPORA/FOREIGN ARTISTE OF THE YEAR | VIDEO OF THE YEAR | COLLABORATION OF THE YEAR | VOCALIST OF THE YEAR.

Link To Vote for Daniel Jeddman :

UGMBAA 2019 Final Nominations List

He released his Maiden Album entitled #woara on Saturday 22.December.2018 in Hamburg, Germany.

The Wo’Ara Album is now available on:

YouTube: https://youtu.be/8Krr8G69smQ

iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/album/woara/1448136851

Google Play Store: https://play.google.com/store/music/album?id=Bof4vodz2wrnspk5lmv63vanuoy

Spotify:

Follow Daniel Jeddman on:

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/danieljeddman1

Twitter:

Instagram:
https://www.instagram.com/danieljeddmanmusic

Snapchat:
https://www.snapchat.com/add/danieljeddman

OR my Website:

Home

Daniel Jeddman is currently working on a Germany Tour this year hopefully along with some great gospel artists and musicians. Details will be disclosed soon on which locations across the country Germany.

Follow Daniel Jeddman Music on all social media platforms (specifically Facebook, Twitter and Instagram).

Enjoy a small clip of Wo’Ara taken on by exuberant youth in Hamburg.

American President – Donald Trump explains his statement against Africans. What is your view of what he said?

American President – Donald Trump explains his statement against Africans:

“If after 50 years of independence you have not built the necessary infrastructure for your people, are you humans?

“If you sit on gold, diamond, oil, manganese, uranium… and your people don’t have food, are you humans?

“If to stay in power, you buy weapons from strangers to kill your own citizens, are you humans?

“If your only social project is to stay in power for life, are you being human?

“If you despise and shoot your own citizens like game, who will respect them?”

“if you take all resources meant for development of your country for personal property are you humans?

” if you leave your country healthcare unattended and treat yourself abroad are you humans?“Until your leaders think less of themselves and more about your people. You are not human but animal.

Worth sharing? Then please don’t hesitate. Let’s get the bitter truth out there.

We need share truth for a better Africa.

Why is Christianity dying in Europe?

First of all, let me correct you on this. Christianity was never alive in Europe! Yet alone dying; That was just a little correction. Well now to your question again, because there’s too much politics in Christianity. And sad to say so many people think God is going to come down any moment soon to change hearts of mankind or so.

The simple truth is, we are all gods on earth who unfortunately are too intelligent for the place they were brought to inhabit. The earth now seems too small for mankind to inhabit.

Greed, corruption and backbiting is one root cause of the death of Christianity as you asked Mr Vinod.

One sad lie almost every christian thinks is being purchased by the Blood Of Jesus so we can restore ourselves anytime as we wish and still ask for forgiveness and forgetting the scar we left on others at the expense of our insubordination.

Muslims are coming like rushing waters. The only secret is, even though there’s really no safe religion excluding Christianity which is by far a relationship with Christ Jesus, the new Muslim Era is very discipline, serious with their religion and take no nonsense!

In simple words, the declination of Christianity as you can see is basically because the so called people of God have taken the ‘Grace’ of God for granted, do almost everything anyhow and still know they will be forgiven.

Pastors these days are afraid to chastise their members because they will lose them if care is not taken. Men of God are not bold enough to call a spade a spade. But sees a cat and are forced to call it a sheep by some kind of faith I don’t even know where it migrated from.

Christianity in this new age LACK DISCIPLINE.

And we can only count on a few responsible leaders whose names are even hidden because of the TRUTH they poise. Many of those noise makers with their numerous crowed are full evil dogma and strategic words to lure them to commit themselves to believing wrong words.

Daniel Jeddman’s answer to Why is Christianity dying in Europe?

Who’s Daniel Jeddman?

Read more about him from the link below.

This channel is officially attributed to Daniel Jeddman. An international praise and worship leader in Hamburg, Germany. And a Gospel Artiste. Daniel Jeddman is well known for his great experience in composing, arranging and harmonizing songs. Some calls him The Doctor of Music others call him the professor of Music. Daniel Jeddman is highly gifted and passionate about music as a whole and has greatly impacted many young aspirants to walk in his footsteps. Daniel has so many mentees, spiritual sons and daughters and people who see him as a role model. Jeddman is a Theologian aside Music. A well endowed experience for that matter. He teaches, equips and empowers many through his ministrations and communications. Daniel Jeddman is a herald of God Almighty. He sees and says what God says. Daniel Jeddman is a prophet of the Lord most high. You are greatly welcome to Daniel’s channel. Be sure to share, subscribe and click the bell near the subscription button. God bless and keep you safe.

https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCbIFt8BgMSrcZpHLielsL4A

Farewell BILLY GRAHAM

A spokesman is reporting that evangelist Rev. Billy Graham has died at age 99.

He was at his home in North Carolina. Rest well with the LORD sir. You’ve fought a good fight. Some very beautiful stories about the Evangelist.

The Billy Graham of the 1950s reflected the political mood of the United States of that era. His visceral anticommunism expressed itself during the Greater Los Angeles crusade of 1949 in his assessment of the looming Soviet threat.

“Sleek Russian bombers,” he said, were poised to strike America. “Do you know,” he thundered at wide-eyed listeners, “that the Fifth Columnists, called Communists, are more rampant in Los Angeles than any other city in America?” Communism, he said, “is a religion that is inspired, directed, and motivated by the devil himself who has declared war against Almighty God.”

For years, Graham stayed true to that course as a fire-breathing patriotic American orator. But by 1992, he was paying a respectful visit to one of the most tyrannical communist regimes on earth: North Korea. He made comments about the North Korean dictator that made many people roll their eyes in wonder. Kim Il-sung, Graham observed, was “a gentle and logical thinker. There are statues of him all over the place. The people there really do love him.”

Well, the people probably “really did” love Joseph Stalin, and Mao Zedong, and other communist tyrants of the 20th century. To demonstrate anything less might have secured a lifetime pass to their country’s labor camp system. So Graham’s views changed over time. How did this happen? And why?

Change in Strategy

The answer is not that Graham actually changed his view of what communism was. Until his dying day, he believed that communism was a malevolent attempt to usurp the sovereignty of God on earth.

But he changed in how he thought Christians should behave towards Communists—the people, not the ideology—and in how he thought the gospel should be presented to regimes that officially rejected Christianity. Graham came to believe that direct confrontation with wicked regimes would not work. His new approach to dealing with communist regimes was an extension of his approach to working for the propagation of the gospel with people whose Christian theology differed sharply from his own—and to the fundamentalists was sheer anathema.

Graham’s largest Eastern European crowds were in Romania, but when 150,000 gathered, the government would not let him speak. The crowd nearly rioted, and pressed in to see him. Graham ended up at a 45-degree angle, fearing for his life. ‘What a telling way to die,’ he said. ‘Dying by the crowds which did not hear the gospel.’

Image: BGEA

Graham’s largest Eastern European crowds were in Romania, but when 150,000 gathered, the government would not let him speak. The crowd nearly rioted, and pressed in to see him. Graham ended up at a 45-degree angle, fearing for his life. ‘What a telling way to die,’ he said. ‘Dying by the crowds which did not hear the gospel.’

Graham aroused the ire of fundamentalist Bob Jones, founder of Bob Jones University, during the 1954 Harringay crusade in the UK and the 1957 crusade in New York by associating with liberal clergymen. Years later, in the 1980s, Graham agreed to attend a Soviet-sponsored Christian “peace” conference. On these occasions, he provoked immense displeasure among American Cold War Soviet-watchers.

During the 1960s, when America was tormented by its experience in Vietnam, Graham gave the impression of leaving the conduct of diplomacy, war, and peace exclusively to the White House, indicating few misgivings about this massive war in a distant part of the world.

But by the late 1970s, his worldview likely underwent significant change. In 1975, Graham seemed pessimistic about Christian freedom around the world. He speculated openly about the possibility that Christians in the West might experience persecution for their faith. Two years later, Graham was less alarmed by communism than by the rising threat of nuclear war.

What apparently contributed to a major shift in Graham’s view was a private briefing he received in the late 1970s from a senior official in the Defense Department. The official had come all the way to the Graham home in Montreat, North Carolina, to spell out to the Grahams the very dire consequences for America of a real nuclear war. It obviously was not a classified briefing because Graham did not have any government security clearances. But the facts seemed utterly grim. The Grahams were “appalled” on learning what would happen if a nuclear war were to occur, according to Graham biographer John Pollock. In light of those grim realities, the brittle verities of anti-communism may no longer have seemed so attractive.

In fact, complex negotiations for his first preaching visit to a communist country, Hungary, had been in process five years before Graham actually arrived there in the fall of 1977. When he announced his forthcoming visit earlier that year, Hungarian exiles living in the US sharply criticized Graham. His reply to them was almost identical to what he had said to the fundamentalists when they took him to task for his dalliances with liberal Protestants during the New York crusade of 1957. “I intend to go anywhere, sponsored by anybody,” he said, “to preach the gospel of Christ if there are no strings attached to my message.”

In the event, the preaching tour—the word “crusade” was not used, out of deference to the feelings of Hungary’s communist rulers—was a dramatic success, with thousands of Protestant Christians attending the final, open-air camp meeting, many of them pilgrims from other parts of the Soviet empire, including the Soviet Union.

“I have not joined the Communist Party since coming to Hungary, nor have I been asked to. But I think the world is changing,” he said at the conclusion of the Hungarian visit. “There is religious liberty in Hungary. … The church is alive in Hungary.”

Soon other countries in Eastern Europe opened their doors. In 1978, he visited Poland, preaching in a church near Krakow just four days before the resident cardinal, Karol Wojtyła, was elected Pope John Paul II.

His visit to the second communist state in a year seemed to have further intensified his antinuclear leanings. On his return, he supported a petition of liberal Protestants urging the US to sign the Salt 2 arms control agreement with the Soviet Union. “Why can’t we have peace?” he asked rhetorically, adding that he favored the complete abolition of nuclear weapons. To underline how far his thinking had evolved, he said that he now thought that President Truman had “made a mistake in dropping that first atomic bomb” on Japan.

“I wish we had never developed it,” he said of the bomb. “I have seen that we must seek the good of the whole human race, and not just the good of any one nation or race.”

The Soviets must have been listening to this carefully, for in 1982 they obviously thought they had scored a major propaganda coup by persuading Graham to attend a conference that had all the markings of a typical Soviet “peace” propaganda campaign. The conference was called “World Conference of Religious Workers for Saving the Sacred Gift of Life from Nuclear Catastrophe.” Could Billy Graham not know that he was being totally manipulated by Moscow? Both from TV commentators and from prominent figures in the foreign policy establishment, Graham received vigorous criticism.

It wasn’t his first trip to the Soviet Union. He had visited the country as a tourist in 1959. But it was far more controversial, primarily because while Graham was enjoying the caviar laid on by his Soviet hosts (“I’ve had caviar with almost every meal I’ve eaten”), seven Siberian Pentecostals—“the Siberian Seven”—were holed up in a crowded basement apartment in the US embassy in Moscow. Graham duly visited them, but he was stung by their frosty attitude toward him and their refusal to pray with him. Further comments he made on freedom of religion in the Soviet Union (“I have not personally seen persecution”) caused students even at his alma mater, Wheaton College, to carry placards reading “Billy Graham Has Been Duped by the Soviets.”

But 19 years later, at least one major journalistic critic of that day had changed his tune. “Graham’s efforts contributed to the fall of communism, and in no small way,” said Dan Rather in a 2001 interview. “He was right; I was wrong, big time.”

Graham came to believe that direct confrontation with wicked regimes would not work—at least it would not work in the sense of opening the door to Christian evangelism.

What Graham’s Moscow visit achieved was the overcoming of the last reservations about having Graham preach on the part of the harsher communist regimes of Eastern Europe.

Between 1982 and 1985, Graham conducted preaching tours in East Germany, Czechoslovakia, and Romania. When Graham arrived in Romania in September 1985, he quite gratuitously thanked the regime for giving “full and genuine freedom to all religious denominations.” If he had been awake during his pre-visit briefings, he would surely have heard somewhere or other that Romania was one of the most unpleasantly repressive states in the entire Communist bloc, especially toward religious dissidents.

Events during his trip certainly reinforced that message. The authorities sabotaged his preaching repeatedly through cutting wires to loudspeakers or severely limiting attendance. But at the climax of his visit, a sermon preached at the Orthodox Cathedral in the city of Timisoara, a city of predominantly Hungarian ethnic composition, a crowd estimated at 150,000 was so overwhelmingly enthusiastic that the country’s dictator canceled a scheduled meeting with Graham out of irritation. Nicolae Ceaușescu may have had a premonition of how his regime would end. It was protests by Protestants in Timisoara that started the cascade of events that led to the dictator’s arrest and execution at the end of 1989.

Billy in China

Before all that happened, Billy Graham visited China, where his wife, Ruth, was born and spent her childhood.

The timing was serendipitous: The country was moving rapidly toward liberalization. In the halcyon years before the crackdown in Tiananmen Square on June 4, 1989, Prime Minister Li Peng made some astonishing admissions during a 50-minute meeting with Graham inside the party compound of Zhongnanhai. China needed “moral power,” he said, in order to develop effectively and modernize.

He admitted to Graham that the constitutional rights of religious believers in China had not always been observed. No Chinese leader had ever admitted as much previously. But neither Graham nor anyone in his entourage seemed to grasp the significance of this admission.

Violations of those same rights took place right in the middle of Graham’s visit, however, when a prominent Chinese house church evangelist, Peter Xu Yongze, was arrested on his way to a scheduled meeting over tea with Graham. Before finally being able to leave China and obtain asylum in the US, Xu was to spend several years in prison, ironically confirming the truth of Li’s admission.

Did Graham’s visit have any discernible effect on communism in China? Looking back through the bloody lens of the Tiananmen Square massacre, it is hard to think so. Yet journalists who covered the Graham visit seem to have been strikingly affected by it. Adi Ignatius, then The Wall Street Journal‘s Beijing correspondent, recalled later, “What I remember is the elderly women who were just thrilled, talking enthusiastically about Graham’s visit. The year 1988 was really a thrilling period, to me the most thrilling period. It kind of led to what happened later…”

That said, did Graham’s forays into the communist world, starting in 1977, really contribute to communism’s ultimate collapse in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, as Dan Rather thought they had?

Romanian Christians themselves, discussing the events with Graham’s daughter Anne Graham Lotz, have credited Graham’s visit in 1985 with playing a decisive role in the ouster of Ceaușescu. Without Graham’s controversial trip to that Soviet peace conference in 1982, it is entirely possible that the doors of those three Eastern European regimes, and Romania’s, might never have opened.

Graham’s North Korea trip in 1992 was, in its way, the logical development of the trend of meetings with communist leaders in their countries that Graham had first embarked upon in 1977. Graham had often observed that he thought personal relationships might contribute more to improving understanding between nations than formal diplomatic efforts did.

Apparently, his meetings with North Korea’s quirky tyrant Kim Il-sung in 1992 went successfully enough for Kim to invite Graham back in 1994. By this year, however, tensions were roiling with the US over the Pyongyang regime’s refusal to co-operate with the International Atomic Energy Agency’s desire to inspect North Korea’s nuclear facilities.

Graham’s presentation to Kim of a message from President Bill Clinton insisting on North Korean openness to such inspections nearly torpedoed the visit at the beginning. Graham’s interpreter, Stephen Linton, the son of American Presbyterian missionaries to South Korea, said that Kim “gestured dramatically” to express his annoyance at the description of Clinton’s comments.

But after the initial conversational spat, Graham apparently deployed his considerable charm and persuasiveness to depict Clinton to Kim in warm, friendly terms that did indeed soften the initial hostile impression of Clinton and the US that Kim had received.

In Moscow in 1992, Graham had made the unusual assertion at an Orthodox cathedral that he had experienced three “conversions” in his life: to Christ as Lord and Savior, to the principle of racial justice, and to “work for world peace for the remainder of his life.” The “world peace” conversion hardly survived his visits to the communist world in the 1980s and beyond. But nor did the communist regimes themselves. In a curious way, Graham’s willingness to use the “peace” language of the communist world seems to have secured him an open door to preach there. But to preach as an evangelist and not as a prophet. Had he really been a prophet, he might never have been invited back.

Criticizing his Moscow visit in 1982, National Public Radio’s Bill Moyers opined, “It’s never easy to sup with power and get up from the table spotless. That’s why the prophets of old preferred the wilderness. When they came forth, it was not to speak softly with kin and governors, but to call them to judgment.”

But throughout his long evangelistic career, Billy Graham was always an evangelist and never a prophet. It’s just possible that he achieved far more by evangelizing among the Communists than by prophesying against them. The proof, after all, is that in contradiction to Karl Marx in The Communist Manifesto, communism no longer haunts Europe.

David Aikman is the author of Billy Graham: His Life and Influence (Thomas Nelson) and Jesus in Beijing (Regnery).

Inside the Nixon Years

Image: © Bettmann / Corbis

Inside the Nixon Years

Chuck Colson tells the inside story of the most controversial relationship in Graham’s life.

Billy Graham’s relationship to President Richard Nixon was a tricky one, Charles Colson said in this exclusive interview before his death in 2012. As special counsel for Nixon before his own conversion to Christ, Colson often assisted in arranging meetings between Nixon and Graham. As a result, he witnessed interactions between the two men, which he shared with Christianity Today editor in chief Mark Galli.

In what type of settings would you have interacted with Billy Graham and President Nixon?

Graham came in to do church services on Sunday mornings. He also came in on a number of occasions just to visit with the president and stop in and see some of us at the various offices. On many occasions when I was with them, I would ask the president if he wanted me to leave and he generally said yes. I can think of few other people that Nixon ever spent time with totally alone without someone sitting with them. They had that kind of an intimate relationship; he trusted Billy completely.

What do you think of William Martin’s assertion, “No president ever made such a conscious, calculating use of religion as a political instrument as did Richard Nixon”?

Part of my role as Nixon’s assistant was to mobilize the religious community, find those disaffected Democrats and win them over. It was said at the time that it was the first time there had been this sort of concerted effort to get religious people into the White House.

I asked many religious leaders for access to their mailing lists. Even in 1972, it was pretty sophisticated to do this. We were aiming at a 20-million-voter database so we could identify by precincts. Graham had a list of evangelicals that was pure gold, and we asked him for it. His assistants checked with Billy, came back and said to me, “Nope, Mr. Graham says he does not want to do that.” Even for his good friend Richard Nixon, who took him into his confidence and went to his crusades, flew him on Air Force One, and cruised with him, he would not give up that mailing list. That was good.

I’m getting two pictures here, one in which Graham seems to want to support Nixon and one of Nixon using Graham politically to try to understand the religious community better.

You’re getting two pictures because that’s the way men like Nixon and Graham in positions of great power and influence communicate. If I were to ask a very prominent person to do something for me that I thought was going to be hard, I would start out by saying, “I don’t think anybody in your position should ever be forced to make a decision like this, but if you were so disposed . . .” You give them an out immediately, and Nixon did that skillfully. He would say, “I know people in ministry can’t make partisan endorsements. Of course you can’t do that, Billy. But it would be nice if you put a word in over here with this fellow.”

Was there any indication that Nixon was a Christian?

I talked to Nixon after he left the presidency and tried twice to raise the question of Christ and got cut off both times. Now that doesn’t mean a thing, because having worked with him, he would be unlikely to talk about this with me. He would be very likely to talk about it with Graham, especially when he was going through his Watergate experience. Graham told me, “He prayed to receive Christ,” and I believe him. I really do. I think Nixon was hungry for it. I think he might have prayed in a crisis moment. Whether anything came of it I cannot tell you. Nixon was such a private man. Graham was one of the guys that he let right inside, as close as you can get. I hope when I get to heaven I’ll see Richard Nixon, and it may be because of Graham. He’s the only person who possibly could have done it.

Graham told me, “He prayed to receive Christ,” and I believe him. I really do.

How did Graham’s personality fit with Nixon’s?

I don’t want to say he had naïveté, but even in his most unguarded moments you see someone who has a really pure heart. And it is the most unlikely combination that Nixon would really take to this guy. I think he envied Billy Graham in some respects for this purity, for this innocence.

How might Graham have adapted to being a friend of a president?

What I saw in Graham was what I now recognize as holiness. And he handled himself with that kind of decorum. Obviously, Graham realized he failed when Nixon made anti-Semitic comments. Let me soften that somewhat, because you’d have to understand Nixon’s dialogue. Nixon would engage in these rants at the liberal media, Georgetown Jewish set. They were two equals meeting eye-to-eye, which is what made him so effective.

In hindsight, I wish in his relationship with some presidents he would have wanted something and tried to get it. If he’s really a friend to the president, he is going to be a prophet also. I don’t think he ever tried to be a prophet with Nixon, or I would have known it. And he refused publicly to do it with the Clintons. But there will always come a moment of truth when you have to be prophetic.

An Answer to this question on Quora

A VERY CONTROVERSIAL POINT OF VIEW FROM A QUESTION  POISED ON QUORA

If you talk about ‘religions’ it’s a bit broad. Be specific with your question. You sound blasphemy in your words combinations. You can’t mix religion with eschatology. But you can ask or talk about eschatology if you can flow in anthropology.

Now, let me offer you a little help in reducing the confusions in the foundations or structure of your formation. Africans were the first to receive the doctrine about Jesus Christ but unfortunately, as the Ethiopian eunuch brought it to Africa through the instrumentallity of Cornelius, Africans rejected this great privilege. To add to this, superstitions at that time was in its highest level in Africa which greatly might have affected or distorted their acceptance of the holy truth the eunuch possessed.

 

AMONGST AFRICANS, JESUS CHRIST REIGNS

To be even more specific, Africa could have received Christology before the Europeans. But then, as Peter went to Rome, they embraced the truth, grew in it and spread it across including Africa as they came in the name of missionaries and INDEED spread the gospel of Jesus Christ.

So, definitely the early Africans will be judged for not receiving the truth and believing in lies. Off course there are many things we have to know here; the holy bible is not a story book! It’s a true life event which happened periodically to a world of people in that age. And aas as wise GOD of creation, he showed mercy upon who he wanted to and brought us close to himself. In fact, there’re a lot of things we can always learn in this Holy Redemption book of faith.

Jesus Christ is coming soon. And he will have mercy upon who he will. Woe unto any man who judges his or her fellow brother or sister. The Lord God Almighty is our judge.

As DANIEL means, the Lord is my judge.