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::::: Racial Reconciliation in Action :::::

 

====================HT: Christ, My Righteousness 

:::Love Beyond Diversity__:::__Audio

———————————Love Beyond Diversity————————————-

Ok … I’m trying something new here. Instead of writing my post, I’ve got it in audio format so you can click on it above or below (Love Beyond Diversity) and listen while cleaning your room, getting dressed, or cooking breakfast.  The written form will be found sometime today at Christ, My Righteousness, where Celucien has been posting on racial unity over the holiday season.  

——————————–Love Beyond Diversity————————————-

b l o g • s h o t ___–__–_–_-_ 4

Many well known bloggers are moving to belief.net.  Scot McKnight.  Tony Jones.

A well known Muslim blogger, Aziz, posts his thoughts about the attacks in India.    

Feel Blog reports that Rick Warren like’s Matthew Elliot’s new book Feel.  If you haven’t read it yet … you need to.

Celucien L. Joseph calls for bloggers to post about Racial Reconciliation. Why not? It’s an important part of God’s new creation, the new humanity. Big deal.

Just for laughs, check out the Elf dances from the Emergent guys on The Crimson Window.

Racial Reconciliation … It’s Not Really About Race

Racial Reconciliation is not ultimately about race, but about love.

::: b l o g • s h o t ::: #3

Gerald Hiestand, pastor at Harvest Bible Chapel and President of the Society for the Advancement of Ecclesial Theology, calls men to the pastor-scholar paradigm.

Celucien L. Joseph appreciates Gregery Boyd’s thoughts on how racial reconciliation is an important aspect of the biblical gospel.  In another post, he talks about race consciousness.  Once anglo’s are no longer the dominant race in the U.S., perhaps they will give more attention to this topic.  For now it seems like only a handful of anglo people even have this issue on their radar.  

Owen Strachan is accused of “Legalism,” because of his post “The Twitter Debate,” on how he doesn’t think Twitter is a good use of his time. He defends himself here.

Treven Wax posts Martin Luther’s definition of the gospel, which shows that Luther didn’t always think of the core of the gospel message as including the doctrine of justification.

John Armstrong exposes us to the concept of “coerced consensus.”

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