Sunday, February 16, 2014


America’s Redistribution Of Wealth And Euthanasia Program

Now all he can afford is ObamaCare Bronze level, with a 40% deductible

» Video Source

“Help One Child Who Has Cancer...
Why Would We Want To Do That?”
-Harry Reid, U.S. Senator, Democrat, Nevada, Senate Majority Leader

“Maybe You’re Better Off Not Having The Surgery,
But Taking The Painkiller”
-Barack Obama, on television addressing a lady’s question regarding her aged mother’s recent bypass surgery... whether or not it would have been covered under Obamacare


Peter Muhlenberg
American Revolutionary War Officer
Lutheran Minister
United States Senator, Pennsylvania
U.S. House of Representatives Member
First Virginia Convention Delegate

On ‘America’s War for Independence’

John Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg (October 1, 1746 – October 1, 1807) was an American clergyman, Continental Army soldier during the American Revolutionary War, and political figure in the newly independent United States. A Lutheran minister, he served in the United States House of Representatives and United States Senate from Pennsylvania.

Peter Muhlenberg is perhaps the most iconic figure associated with the Black Robe Regiment. A Virginia minister, Muhlenberg accepted a commission to lead a regiment of the Continental army. An anecdote—likely apocryphal—from an 18th-century biography depicted Muhlenberg preaching to his congregation in his clerical robes, only to strip them off and reveal his military uniform underneath, a dramatic appeal for men to join the Patriot struggle. Muhlenberg served as an officer in the Continental Army throughout the war and commanded a brigade at the Battle of Yorktown. But Muhlenberg’s literal participation in the war’s fighting was highly unusual for clergymen. Far more common, and the origin of the British label “Black Robe Regiment,” was the rhetorical support for independence those ministers offered regularly from their pulpits. » Full Bio

» See All ‘America’s Christian Heritage’ Posts

We Need To Resurrect The Black Regiment
Pastor Chuck Baldwin

 photo BlackRobeRegiment.jpgMost Christian pastors today appear to have little in common with the preachers of yesteryear. For example, many modern clerics would probably be surprised to learn of the active role colonial preachers had in America's fight for independence. It is no hyperbole to say that had it not been for the activism of America's pulpits, our independence would never have been won and this nation would not even exist.

It was Pastor Jonas Clark and his congregants at the Church of Lexington who comprised that initial body of brave colonists called Minutemen. These were the men, you will recall, who withstood British troops advancing on Concord to confiscate the colonists’ firearms and arrest Sam Adams and John Hancock, and fired “the shot heard round the world.”

So influential were the patriot-pulpits of Colonial America that it was said by Prime Minister Horace Walpole in the British Parliament, “Cousin America has run off with a Presbyterian parson.” In fact, America’s War for Independence was often referenced in Parliament as “the Presbyterian Revolt.” And during the Revolutionary War, British troops often made colonial churches military targets. Churches were torched, ransacked, and pillaged. » Full Article

Black Robe Regiment