The death of his 15-year-old friend sparks Kirk Cameron to address the question of why bad things happen to good people. Through storytelling and dramatizations, Cameron goes back to the ... See full summary »
Corrie and Betsie ten Boom are middle-aged sisters working in their father's watchmaker shop in pre-WWII Holland. Their uneventful lives are disrupted with the coming of the Nazis. ... See full summary »
James F. Collier
180 is a 33-minute 2011 anti-abortion documentary film produced by Ray Comfort, founder of Living Waters Publications. The film is distributed by Living Waters on DVD and has been posted ... See full summary »
Five strangers with nothing in common are forced to come together at a remote roadside eatery because of a road closure. They place their orders with the diner's omniscient owner, who seems... See full summary »
David A.R. White
The world falls into chaos as Nicolae Carpathia detonates nuclear devices across the globe and stages multiple devastating attacks against both the Tribulation Force and an international militia, led by U.S. President Gerald Fitzhugh.
Craig R. Baxley
Louis Gossett Jr.,
This is a new look at reality TV. Each program is 30 minutes of evangelist and author Ray Comfort and actor Kirk Cameron teaching Christians how to share their faith effectively and ... See full summary »
Puritans found it difficult to love the sinner and hate the sin and decreed the death penalty for adulterers, homosexuals and witches. Kirk Cameron, in this new attempt at Christian revisionism, tried to suggest that the founders of America (and I don't mean the puritan settlers) wanted a theocracy, which is what the the Puritan community was. However, what our forefathers envisioned was independence, patriotism, practicality and tolerance. Puritans believed teenage boredom and old feuds were a part of witchcraft, our forefathers did not.
Then there is the myth about the printing, financing, distribution of bibles by Congress. This is simply not true. Robert Aitken printed the Bible. Aitken was not appointed to be the official bible printer and, although Aitken wanted the bible published under the authority of Congress, the bible was not printed or paid for by Congress: Resolved: That the United States in Congress assembled, highly approve the pious and laudable undertaking of Mr. Aitken, as subservient to the interest of religion as well as an instance of the progress of the arts in this country, and being satisfied from the above report, of his care and accuracy in the execution of the work they recommend this edition of the Bible to the inhabitants of the United States and hereby authorize him to publish this recommendation in the manner he shall think proper (see page 574, Journals of Congress, September 12, 1782).
Take it all with a grain of salt.
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