Friday, September 9, 2016

'Putin's Favorite Chauffer' Killed - Circumstances Questionable, The Age Of Laodicea




Update: “Putin’s Favorite Chauffer” Killed In Accident… Exactly As Former CIA Director Described On TV


[This video is worth watching - and reveals what really happens behind the scenes]

Update: Curtis in the comments below pointed to this stunning admission by Mike Morrell, former acting director of the CIA, and long time Deputy Director at CIA. He is extremely close to Hillary via their mutual ties to Beacon Global Strategies LLC, the regime change firm Morrell went to after leaving the CIA, which is engaged in antagonizing our enemies.
Only a month ago, Morrell stunningly stated openly on television that he wanted to target the leadership of Russia, Iran and Assad in Syria. Morrell explicitly advocated taking out guards, top staff, top generals, etc. etc. of these leaders – not trying to assassinating the head of state, but destroying the trusted people around them… and the killing of Putin’s “favorite” chauffeur appears to be exactly in the plans stated so carefully.
This video is a must see – these underhanded tactics are exactly what is going on, and are likely to drag us into an all-out world war against these three nations… and quite possibly China as well.


Someone Just Sent A Message: “Putin’s Favorite Chauffer” Killed While Driving Presidential Limo
Someone had to know it was coming.
The issue of cars being hacked should be in full view by now. Newer cars are hooked up to the Internet, and like every other connected device, they can be hacked. A couple of white hats demonstrated that they can take over a car, and the results are dangerous and terrifying.
Maybe no one would bother hacking some average shmo, but it is certainly plausible that someone would go to such lengths in an attempt on a VIP, head of state or top oil executive. Quite possibly journalists as well.
With that in mind, take a look at this footage of the deadly accident that reportedly killed Vladimir Putin’s “favorite” chauffeur during a horrible crash in Moscow. As the London Independent reports:
Vladimir Putin’s personal chauffeur has been killed in Moscow after the presidential BMW collided head-on with a Mercedes.
The Russian President was not in the car at the time.
The driver, named only as MK, was said to be Mr Putin’s favourite chauffeur and had 40 years of experience as an official driver.
It was captured on two angles, and first shows the approach of the other car (NOTPutin’s man; driver not identified) as it moves into the center lane, speeds up dramatically, then veers off into the lane of oncoming traffic – colliding head on with the car being driven by Putin’s driver (“MK”). Towards the end of the video, it shows the opposite angle with the state vehicle approaching.





Before reading this article, perhaps a reminder from Revelation 3 is in order:


To the Church in Laodicea

14 “To the angel of the church in Laodicea write:
These are the words of the Amen, the faithful and true witness, the ruler of God’s creation. 15 I know your deeds, that you are neither cold nor hot. I wish you were either one or the other! 16 So, because you are lukewarm—neither hot nor cold—I am about to spit you out of my mouth. 17 You say, ‘I am rich; I have acquired wealth and do not need a thing.’ But you do not realize that you are wretched, pitiful, poor, blind and naked. 18 I counsel you to buy from me gold refined in the fire, so you can become rich; and white clothes to wear, so you can cover your shameful nakedness; and salve to put on your eyes, so you can see.
19 Those whom I love I rebuke and discipline. So be earnest and repent. 20 Here I am! I stand at the door and knock. If anyone hears my voice and opens the door, I will come in and eat with that person, and they with me.
21 To the one who is victorious, I will give the right to sit with me on my throne,just as I was victorious and sat down with my Father on his throne. 22 Whoever has ears, let them hear what the Spirit says to the churches.”


                    ---------------------------------------------



Kenneth A. Briggs has been on the “Godbeat” for years, as a religion reporter for Newsday, as religion editor at The New York Times and now as a contributor to the National Catholic Reporter.
In that time, the lifelong Methodist has seen the Bible “become a museum exhibit, hallowed as a treasure but enigmatic and untouched,” he writes in his book “The Invisible Bestseller: Searching for the Bible in America.”
And so Briggs set out on a two-year, cross-country journey to investigate the Bible’s disappearance from public life and see where he could find it still. He’s documented that journey in “The Invisible Bestseller,” released this month by Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co.
Along the way, he met a homiletics professor who encouraged her students to explore the text by exchanging roles with the characters in biblical accounts, and he came across professors at evangelical colleges surprised by how little their incoming students knew about the Bible. He attended a meeting of Bible promoters in Orlando, Fla., worried nobody was reading their tomes; the academic Society of Biblical Literature convention in Chicago; and a traditional Presbyterian church in Pennsylvania. He was deeply moved by his visit to a federal prison in upstate New York, where, he said, the inmates knew the Bible better than he did.


Briggs spoke with RNS about what he learned. The interview has been edited for length and clarity.
Q: When you say the Bible is disappearing from public life, what do you mean?
A: Well, people aren’t reading it very much, and it just doesn’t show up in – as they love to say – public discourse. It doesn’t really make many appearances, and it is not in the public consciousness. The Bible is kind of off the public grid in a way I’ve never experienced before.
Q: In all your travels and all the the different places you went looking for the Bible, was there any place where you were expecting to see the Bible where it wasn’t?
A: In the mega-type churches – the churches that were really heavily loaded with the visual and the audio and the rest of the electronic stuff, the music – I was really stunned by what I saw as that alternative verson of Christianity being delivered through those means. I didn’t consider it biblical in the fullest sense. I thought it was highly stylized – the versions of Jesus, who Jesus was, being filtered through these videos – and, in some way, I found almost shocking in how they seemed to vary from the much fuller picture that exists in the New Testament. So I was surprised by that.
Q: Where were you most surprised to find the Bible?
A: I don’t know if there were any major surprises, but I would find within the groups of people that I would be with that there were some people who took an approach to it that was quite – I hate to use the word “serious,” but they were quite engaged with it. They really wanted to know what it was. That was the more surprising thing. A lot of Bible study is just kind of either rote learning or what they used to call the “banking system of education,” where the banker hands out stuff and everybody takes it and leaves.
One of the people I spent a little bit of time with was Anna Carter Florence, who teaches homiletics at Columbia Theological Seminary in Georgia. She’s a rather interesting person who got her inspiration by being in repertory theater at Yale, and she has brought that to the preaching thing. That’s what Bible study can be: where people actually exchange roles and say, “You be Sarah,” to loosen up the process enough to really allow the questioning if it’s going to become personal.
Q: What does it say about us, that despite the diminished role of the Bible, it’s still listed in Guinness World Records as the world’s best-selling book?
A: We still love it to some extent as an artifact, as a keepsake, as a gift to people we think do read the Bible even though we may not, so it remains very popular that way and something almost like – I don’t want to say quite “rabbit’s foot,” but it’s sort of like that. Every home should have at least one, and the average is between four and five.
Q: What would you say is the Bible’s current position in American public life, and how have you seen that change? What was it before?
A: It’s largely unknown. By that same token, it’s discoverable, and it’s not assumed anymore that people know about it.
It used to be something people thought they ought to know something about, and they did largely know the do’s and don’ts when the Bible was regarded, at the very least, as a rule book that gave you the moral guidelines to get into heaven or to lead a decent life, not to be cynical about it.
Q: How do you think this has impacted us as a culture and the way we engage in religion and politics and public life?
A: One thing we miss in this is the potential to enlarge our minds and hearts and spirits. I think the Bible is the springboard to opening all kinds of ideas, thoughts, beliefs about what our life is about. And I think without it, it narrows our perspective and gives us a much more truncated view of what the possibilities are. I don’t think we’re getting as much of the larger picture by avoiding the source that has been that pathway to all kinds of discovery. (It’s been the pathway to) entertaining most profound thoughts about what possibly we might belong to beyond ourselves or our immediate communities.
Q: You write in the book about the emergence of “Bible-less Christianity.” Can you talk about how you see that play out in American culture?
A: The background, of course, is that the Reformation gave at least a segment of Christians access to the Bible in a way that hadn’t happened before. Most of our history has been a rather Bible-less Christianity that was dictated or defined mostly by the hierarchical church, not by people who read the Bible. … We gained the freedom to approach it, and then in the current age, we have ceded that exploration to media, to entertainment forms, to prepackaged interpretations that are delivered in video, audio and pulpit forms so that there’s a substitute Bible that isn’t the Bible, per se, at the same time that people aren’t reading.




5 comments:

Caver said...

It just doesn't end.

After enough of this idiocy, you just flat out run out of things to say....ore even feel.

The dark side must have obtained complete and utter ownership of an awful lot of the folks we voted into office. The loyalty/honesty of their appointees goes without saying.

And one of the really scary parts of this is the overall adherence of world events written about by Albert Pike in the late 1800s. He was a Free Mason, devil worshiper, and former Confederate General that supposedly got his information from a dark side vision. It included both world wars and details for the third, and the international objectives/reasons for bringing about each and many of the events we either grew up with or see in progress today.

Ready for a one way trip flying lesson. Ready to go HOME!!! Jesus, Your bride is in anticipation.

ally said...

Oh the bumbling witch of Washington won't like this, not one bit. :\ the picture I saw of Putin when they told him was very sorrowful.
What has this nation become? Godless, soulless, moralless, directionless, lost.
I will pray for this nation till Jesus tells me not to. I pray for Hillary too but I pray for Trump more. A different prayer. Because he is already saved, he knows without Jesus, all is lost. Fir him I pray for strength and guidance and coverage.
Love you guys. We are so so so close......
If we don't get out soon, it's gonna get a little grimy down here. Glad I got the blood of Jesus soap to wash out all those spot stains and wrinkles! ;)

Dutch Treat said...

Just a wild and crazy thought here; but wouldn't it be something if the Rapture would take place during the Presidential Debate; and while Trump is debating he suddenly vanishes while Hillary gets left behind. The look on her face would be priceless. Well I can always dream while I look up!

WVBORN56 said...

Love that thought Dutch! 😀 I often think and pray that my own "disappearance" will be impactful!

David Pearson said...

Carver brought up an interesting point. Freemasons! What are the thoughts on Masons? Just curious about different opinions.