Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 12:22-32. As Matthew records here a great miracle, so also he records a terrible warning. For there is nothing more healing than the embrace of Christ.
Psalm 29 is a song about the sovereignty of the Lord God. There are three categories of God’s sovereignty in the psalm: he is sovereign over heaven (verses 1-2), he is sovereign over the events on earth (verses 3-9), and he is sovereign over the salvation of His redeemed people (verses 10-11).
In this administration, it’s always someone else’s fault. Inflation is now the No. 1 concern of voters, so the White House first blamed COVID. Then Donald Trump’s tax cuts. Then Vladimir Putin. Then meatpackers and the poultry industry, Big Oil and pharmaceutical companies.
Like Wyatt Earp after the gunfight at the O.K. Corral, Donald Trump and his allies mounted up for a vendetta ride in Georgia.
In God, whose word I praise, in God I trust; I shall not be afraid. What can flesh do to me?
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 12:15-21. In this passage Jesus’ character comes through clearly. Matthew is relating to us something of Jesus’ heart.
We will pause from the study in Acts this week and look at Psalm 112. This psalm shows us the walk or life of a godly man (verses 1-9) and then the reaction of the ungodly man (verse 10). We will look at how Jesus represents this psalm and how it applies to us.
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 11:25-30. We will see Jesus’ majesty in this glorious invitation which He issues.
Wirt Adams Yerger, Jr., the father of the modern Mississippi Republican Party, a man who chose principle over power and pragmatism, died last week leaving a big void but not without a lasting legacy. He was 92.
Last week, sources leaked to The New York Times that, in Ukraine’s targeting and killing of Russian generals and the sinking of Russia’s Black Sea flagship, the Moskva, U.S. intelligence played an indispensable role.
The United States is in the grips of a fentanyl crisis that doesn’t get nearly the attention it deserves.
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 11:20-25. In this final section of Matthew chapter 11, we find in these words one of the clearest expressions of God’s sovereignty and man’s responsibility.
Paul is on his 3rd missionary journey in this passage. He has spent nearly three years in Ephesus, but now his ministry there is drawing to a close. So he calls the disciples together, encourages them, says farewell, and departs for Macedonia (Acts 20:1).
Politics would be a lot simpler if one side could prevent the other from running for office.
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 11:7-9. We learned last week that if John the Baptist can suffer from spiritual discouragement and wrestle with serious doubts, then so can any believer. B
In this passage Paul’s ministry in Ephesus is drawing to a close. While he was making his future plans, “there arose no little disturbance concerning the Way” (Acts 19:21-23).
Please turn in your Bibles to Matthew 11:1-6. In this passage, Jesus is going to show us several events which will establish the claims of the Lord Jesus as Messiah.
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