christian preacher. non christian shooting victims are now burning in hell.

Discussion in 'Politics' started by Free Thinker, Jul 23, 2012.

  1. Jerry Newcombe, Evangelical Leader, Says Only Christian Victims Of Colorado Shooting Going To Heaven

    An evangelical spokesperson for a religious group known as Truth In Action has claimed that the tragedy in Colorado happened because America has lost its fear of hell.

    In an article published on OneNewsNow, evangelical Jerry Newcombe wrote:

    I can't help but feel that to some extent, we're reaping what we've been sowing as a society. We said to God, "Get out of the public arena." Lawsuit after lawsuit, often by misguided "civil libertarians," have chased away any fear of God in the land -- at least in the hearts of millions.
    Newcombe is not alone in reacting this way to the shooting in Aurora that claimed 12 deaths and left dozens of people injured. On the day of the shooting Rep. Gohmert of Texas also insisted that the shootings are the result of "ongoing attacks on Judeo-Christian Beliefs":

    "People say ... where was God in all of this? We've threatened high school graduation participations, if they use God's name, they're going to be jailed ... I mean that kind of stuff. Where was God? What have we done with God? We don't want him around. I kind of like his protective hand being present."
    Perhaps more disturbing were Newcombe’s comments on a segment on the American Family Association dedicated to understanding the shooting tragedy in Colorado. In taking about the deaths, Newcombe separated the afterlife fate of those who died as Christians and those who did not:

    If a Christian dies early, if a Christian dies young, it seems tragic, but really it is not tragic because they are going to a wonderful place.. on the other hand, if a person doesn’t know Jesus Christ.. if they knowingly rejected Jesus Christ, then, basically, they are going to a terrible place.
  2. Where do Muslim suicide bombers go?
  3. jem


    1. We have kicked God out of the nation.
    We were once a Christian Nation according to the Supreme Court.

    2. There is a possibility the only thing wrong is the use of the word "rejected" t perhaps God would give a dead person a chance to accept or reject him in death.

    So what is wrong with that belief... Do you have a better one.

    Random chance is just a belief, according to science too.
  4. Ricter


    No love at all in these men's breast, just fear and hate.
  5. i thought god was all powerful? he cant figure out a way that he might be able to stay on the island?
  6. Brass


  7. Brass


    Problem is, he keeps finding his way back through the dark crevices in the cellar of the mind. Isn't there something we could use that works like borax on ants?
  8. jem


    There is no dissonance in these declarations. There is a universal language pervading them all, having one meaning. They affirm and reaffirm that this is a religious nation. These are not individual sayings, declarations of private persons. They are organic utterances. They speak the voice of the entire people. While because of a general recognition of this truth the question has seldom been presented to the courts, yet we find that in Updegraph v. Com., 11 Serg. & R. 394, 400, it was decided that, ‘Christianity, general Christianity, is, and always has been, a part of the common law of Pennsylvania.”
    — Supreme Court Decision, 1892 Church of the Holy Trinity Decision v United States

    These, and many other matters which might be noticed, add a volume of unofficial declarations to the mass of organic utterances that this is a Christian nation. 143 U.S. 457 (1892)[3]
  9. Brass


  10. jem


    #10     Jul 23, 2012