Why would any Christian help repeal Obamacare?
Above we see His Holy Highness, Paul Ryan, leading a wrathful group of Christian Congressman through the hallowed hall of our Democracy, they peeing their pants with glee as they destroy the tenet of Christianity, and the core teaching of Jesus – the Healer!
tenet: a principle or belief, especially one of the main principles of a religion or philosophy.
Our President and Vice President are praising the Socialist Nation of Israel, and will be throwing their rabid followers red meat from the Holy Mount. Israel has a healthcare system that is demonized in the United States. The damage the Republican Church of Total Greed will do to our nation, and our people, will exceed the damage ISIS did to human flesh, and human artifacts – in the name of religion.
For this reason, I have received orders from on high to CLOSE CHRISTIANITY – shut it down, for it is an abomination unto Him. There is no hole you can step down into, no tower you may ascend, no cross you can kneel before, nor candle you can light, because, it is SHUT DOWN FOR REPAIRS. It is UNDER CONTRUCTION. Heaven itself is CLOSED! However, you still can GO TO HELL!
Jon ‘The Nazarite’
Compared to patients of other races, blacks have to wait about one hour longer before being transferred from the emergency department to an inpatient hospital bed, a new study shows.
Health care in Israel is universal and participation in a medical insurance plan is compulsory. All Israeli citizens are entitled to basic health care as a fundamental right. The Israeli healthcare system is based on the National Health Insurance Law of 1995, which mandates all citizens resident in the country to join one of four official health insurance organizations, which are run as not-for-profit organizations and are prohibited by law from denying any Israeli citizen membership. Israelis can increase their medical coverage and improve their options by purchasing private health insurance. In a survey of 48 countries in 2013, Israel’s health system was ranked fourth in the world in terms of efficiency, and in 2014 it ranked seventh out of 51. In 2015, Israel was ranked sixth-healthiest country in the world by Bloomberg rankings and ranked eighth in terms of life expectancy.
Vice President Mike Pence says Donald Trump is “seriously considering” moving the U.S. embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, a move that would reverse six decades of American policy in the Middle East and inflame tensions in the Arab world.
Speaking at a Washington event Tuesday celebrating the anniversary of Israel’s Declaration of Independence in 1948, Pence pointed to the White House’s close relationship with the country and lauded Trump’s record on Israel since he assumed the presidency.
He cited the appointment of David Friedman as U.S. ambassador to Israel and Nikki Haley as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations of evidence of Trump’s support to Israeli, according to White House transcripts.
Trump received much more support during the GOP primaries from Republicans who do not attend religious services every week; half of this group was in Trump’s corner by April, including 28% who had steadily supported him throughout the primaries.
But while churchgoing Republicans were particularly skeptical of Trump during the primaries, they are firmly in his corner now that the general election campaign is underway. Indeed, in a June 2016 telephone survey, churchgoing GOP voters were as supportive of Trump in the general election as Republicans who attend religious services less than once a week. Nearly nine-in-ten GOP registered voters who attend religious services weekly say they would vote for Trump over Clinton if the election were held today, including 40% who say they would “strongly” support Trump in the general election. Among GOP voters who attend less regularly, 84% say they would back Trump if the election were today, including 41% who support him “strongly.”
Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Tex.), an outspoken conservative Christian politician and proponent of Israel, demonstrated that particular myopia when he gave the keynote speech at a 2014 conference hosted by IDC. A contingent of Arab Christians booed Cruz off stage after he declared “Christians have no better ally than the Jewish state.” For Palestinian Christians, that simply isn’t true.
It makes sense that the Holy Land, perceived as being embodied by the State of Israel, is of particular concern to Christians. And to the degree that many evangelical Christians are conservative Republicans, their worldview matches up with an American foreign policy view that places a premium on Israeli security. But by forgetting their Palestinian coreligionists, American Christians aren’t just missing the complexity of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, they are missing an opportunity to live out the message of peace that Jesus, born in Bethlehem, gave to the world.
Israel gained administrative and military control over much of Bethlehem in 1967, a set of circumstances later formalized in the 1993 Oslo accords. During the Second Intifada, a Palestinian uprising that started in 2000, Israel erected a wall that divided much of Palestine from Israel. The barrier was intended to protect Israeli civilians from terrorist attacks — hundreds of innocent people had died — but it also isolated Palestine and choked off its economic growth.
Bethlehem, and its Christians, have suffered deeply as a result. It’s difficult for local authorities there to ensure access to clean water and maintain basic infrastructure — a situation worsened by the Palestinian Authority’s own endemic graft. Residents have relatively few economic or educational opportunities, and even peaceful dissidents may be subject to arrest or punitive home demolition. The wall also severed the connection to their religious twin city, Jerusalem. Christians had once traveled freely between Bethlehem’s Church of the Nativity and Jerusalem’s Church of the Holy Sepulcher. Now they must apply for permits and wait for hours in crowded lines at checkpoints.
As we all know, the Christian faith has been divided up into many different denominations such as the Baptists, Catholics, Presbyterians, Methodists, Pentecostals, Charismatics, Episcopalians, Lutherans, etc.
I believe that denominationalism is actually an offense against God, as He obviously would like to have all of His Body to be unified as one with Him, not being divided up into all of these different denominations.
We only have one God and one Bible, but yet we have all of these different denominations. As a result of this big divide in the Body of Christ, we do not present to the rest of the world a perfectly unified Body.