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Passion Blog Pro Review

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Passion Blog Pro Review Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Video Course
Author: Demetris Papadopoulos
Official Website: passionblogpro.com
Price: $47.00

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My Passion Blog Pro Review Review

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Advantages of the Economic Approach

Analysis can help us understand how religious markets evolved to satisfy changing (consumer) demands, and what social, political, and economic consequences followed from the entry of new firms (churches) into religious markets. Economic analysis can also shed light on the exasperating tendency of violence to be perpetrated in the name of religion, even though most organized religions embrace the concept of peace as a moral imperative. Economic analysis can help us understand how and why new doctrinal innovations occur over time and the motivation behind religious entrepreneurship. It can help us understand (and even predict) the origins and consequences of schisms within Christian religions. It can even help us develop an informed judgment about the probable fate of ecumenical movements in contemporary Christianity. There is undoubtedly much more that economic analysis can contribute to our understanding of, and appreciation for, religion, but we make no effort to be exhaustive in...

The Church As The Bearer Of The Word

The Protestant response to these entirely proper questions was to offer a new vision of what it meant to be a Christian church. As we shall see, the new theory removed any necessity for institutional continuity with the medieval church. It opened the way for the radical proliferation of churches in the modern period by laying the conceptual foundations for a way of thinking about the nature of the church that encouraged entrepreneurs to set up their own churches, breaking away from older communities if necessary. To understand Protestant theorizing about the church is to gain insights into the remarkable ecclesiasti First, it allows Protestantism to deal with rapid social and cultural change, which otherwise often leaves churches locked into the realities of a bygone age. Entrepreneurial pastors and preachers can easily recast a vision of the gospel, adapting it to the new situation in much the same way as older visions were adapted to their situations and thus preventing...

Secular Vatican Mussolini to Mafia

Such activities are not by any means limited to the Catholic Church. Edir Macedo, a religious entrepreneur in the style of Pat Robertson runs an evangelical movement in South America called the Universal Church of the Kingdom of God based in Sao Paulo, Brazil. The American weekly Time reported (January 22, 1996) that the Universal Church is under investigation by the Brazilian Federal Police for possible involvement in currency violations, links with drug traffickers and tax evasion. A video aired on Brazilian television showed Edir Macedo instructing his pastors to solicit donations by threatening holdouts with damnation as Time put it.

New Models Of The Church

The limitations of the traditional denomination were being felt by some by the late 1950s.25 Some strongly entrepreneurial Protestants found themselves increasingly frustrated by the institutional inertia of denominational structures, which increasingly appeared to them to be unresponsive bureaucracies that were uninterested in local initiatives or innovations. These were dangerous thoughts as far as the mainline denominations were concerned. Yet the entrepreneurial individuals asking these questions could not be held back forever. Their sense of theological vision, coupled with a can-do mentality that was nourished and inspired by the Protestant work ethic, eventually drove them to achieve their goals outside the traditional denominations. Like Luther, they did not want to work outside their mother churches, but the needs and realities of the situation seemed to provide them with no alternatives. The outcome was a surge of new initiatives that met needs largely ignored by mainline...

Faith Active in Love Reformation

Luther found the calculating entrepreneur extremely distasteful. He was convinced that the capitalist spirit divorced money from use for human needs and necessitated an economy of acquisition. Personal identity shifts from ''you are who you love'' to ''you are what you have.'' From his Sermon on Usury (1519) to his Admonition to the Clergy that they Preach Against Usury (1540), Luther consistently preached and wrote against the expanding money and credit economy as a great sin. In the latter tract, he wrote ''After the devil there is no greater human enemy on earth than a miser and usurer, for he desires to be above everyone. Turks, soldiers, and tyrants are

Product Differentiation and Form Change under Protestantism

The history of religion from the sixteenth century to the present is a history of ever-changing faiths, each seeking out a peculiar niche in a vast religious market. In a few instances this was accomplished by mon-archs, such as, for example, in England and Scandinavia. More often it was accomplished by religious entrepreneurs Luther, Zwingli, Calvin, Knox, and so forth. As entrepreneurs they assigned different characteristics to the product (e.g., articles of faith or organization) in an attempt to satisfy potential demanders they did this at some risk to themselves, since no one can foresee perfectly the extent of demand for a new product. From an economic perspective, this development is entirely predictable it illustrates perfectly the unfolding of the competitive market process, a chief element of which is the theory of product differentiation. We may therefore think of Christianity as a product that evolved from its monolithic state before the Reformation to a differentiated...

Financing Protestantism

While many churches, especially evangelical churches, depended on tithing, others showed signs of entrepreneurship in devising innovative finance mechanisms. In a discussion of the finances of a Dutch Reformed church the First Church of Albany, New York economists Robin Klay and John Lunn present a picture of church finance in the first half of the nineteenth century.19 As might be expected, the ability of the church to cover expenses and finance new projects was a function of the economic conditions in Albany and in the economy in general. Early funding methods included land rentals and sales (ostensibly from purchases and gifts) and special collections to address shortfalls. Clearly, relying on the weekly donations of a grateful laity'' did not work. Voluntary tithing schemes are typically subject to the free-rider problem. By 1857 the First Church had sold all of the land it owned and was forced to develop more structure to pay for its activities, which included foreign and...

Let God Bruise The Reed

Follow this concept and it will keep you out of trouble. You are wrong if you go back and try to break the reed which is an attempt to put an end to that ministry or work. You should give your testimony and if it is rejected then keep your hands off those people and go about your own business.

Signs of the Times

One of the most cherished forms of salvation found in popular culture is the phenomenon of redemptive violence. In her book on the cultural meaning of the western in fiction and film, Jane Tompkins singles out redemptive violence as the key attraction of the genre. Every western plot culminates in an act of retaliatory violence that follows a certain formula First, the hero is seen saddling his horse or sitting pensively in the saloon (or something along these lines), minding his own business. Then the troublemakers single him out, challenge his courage or his manhood or some other cowboy virtue. Next,

The church in evangelical theology and practice

Finally, and related to democracy, is entrepreneurship. In a ''can-do'' context, easy accommodation has occurred between market values and the identity of the church. In such a pragmatic and utilitarian culture the church is expected to enhance its clients, to distribute information, goods, and services to Christians, who are related to God as lone individuals.

The Unknown Christ of Opus

Before examining the theology, or rather, the strategy of Panikkar, it is useful to compare the present state and the recent history of Christianity with that of Hinduism - the main target of Catholic theologians like him (not to speak of Protestant politico-religious entrepreneurs like Pat Robenson). The basic problem for the Church today is its exposure as a secular political and economic institution the public, at least in the West, is no longer buying its claim to being an institution concerned with spiritual upliftment. People know that most of its efforts have gone towards maintaining its secular wealth and power in the guise of religious activity. The history of Christianity as mainly a record of power struggles and publicity postures is there for everyone to see.

The Point of View

Defending the gospel, the more I was furnished with new objections to it. No set of scholastic and logical opinions were of any significance towards making the soul of man either an eternal angel of heaven or an eternal devil of hell. With Wesley, Whitefield, Edwards and their associates, Christianity abandoned the defense of revelation as well as the attack on reason it turned rather to its proper work of preaching the gospel, of exorcising the demons which inhabit human hearts and of guiding souls to fellowship with a holy spirit. Problems of relationship between reason and faith, theology and philosophy, natural and religious experience arose occasionally, of course, but for a while it seemed that a Platonic justice had been established in which each part of the Christian soul and each institution in Christian society minded its own business and made its contribution to the whole without lapsing again into imperialistic adventures. As for revelation, the word was used sparingly,...

Love as Service Pietism and the Diaconal Movements

In many respects Francke was a modern entrepreneur. He initiated these institutions with only the small amount of money he found in his parish poor box, and they became the imposing series of Baroque buildings still standing at Halle University. He was also modern in arranging these institutions. He separated the orphanage from the poorhouse, the workhouse, and the house of correction. The orphanage was the most advanced of the time. Among other things it was a pioneer in hygiene. At a time when no one took offence at bodily uncleanness, Francke and his colleagues insisted that the children in their charge brush their teeth, bathe, and have clean clothes and bedding. Here cleanliness, as John Wesley affirmed, was indeed next to godliness.

The Church and the Bank

In this game, the Church may emerge as a competitor to the World Bank, or, possibly, co-operate with it. But one thing is certain the Church will do everything possible to extend its reach in the Third World and extend its hold in the name of saving souls. Its survival depends on it. This is something that countries like India should be aware of. The operations of the World Bank offer a useful parallel well worth study. But more importantly, one must be on the look-out for entrepreneurs in the guise of religious figures bent on using the global economy as the latest bandwagon in campaigns of expansion in the guise of 'serving Jesus'. The old bandwagon - of Columbus and the Conquistadors - may be long gone, but their spirit lives on in men like Pat Robertson.

Private and Public Life

We find it possible for the same people to attend to private affairs and public affairs as well, and notwithstanding our varied occupations to be adequately informed about public affairs. For we are unique in regarding the man who does not participate in these affairs at all not as a man who minds his own business but as useless.

Faithful Women

Of course, there is no simplistic divide between radical secular-minded feminists and faithful Muslim women the former are not whores nor are the latter doormats. Indeed, some of the most impressive representatives for Islamic organizations across the continent are themselves women, who sometimes hold senior rank in these groupings. In Spain, where white European converts are prominent in Muslim groups, we find leaders like Jadicha Candela, founder of the women's network al-Nisa, who retains the leftist ardor of her preconversion days. The Spanish case might be unusual given the potent role of converts, but other Muslim women of immigrant origins succeed in maintaining public careers while remaining firmly within the faith. When France established its network of Islamic councils to provide ethnic communities with a public voice, the region of Limousin elected as its head Han-ife Karakus, a prominent lawyer of a Turkish family. Nighat Awan is a well-known woman entrepreneur in Britain,...

Lamin Sanneh

Led by Catholic Spain and Portugal, and later joined by Protestant England and the Netherlands, the explosion of maritime exploration from the late fifteenth century made for a shift from land-based power to sea-based power. In the era before Vasco da Gama rounded the Cape in 1498, the dominant world powers had been land-based. After i500, the dominant powers were those with unchallenged suzerainty over the sea lanes, from Lisbon and Genoa, or Plymouth and Rotterdam, to Goa and Canton. Sea-based power brought into play a new mercantile class whose entrepreneurial spirit sent them looking for wealth and profit in hitherto unknown or unexplored lands. As one such adventurer expressed it, they crossed the seas 'to serve God and His majesty, to give light to those who were in darkness', but also most emphatically 'to grow rich, as all men desire to do'.1 Or, as Columbus expressed it, 'Gold, what an excellent product It is from gold that riches come. He who has gold can do whatever he...

The Global South

The shaping of Protestantism in the later twentieth century was dominated by the United States, which became the intellectual and entrepreneurial powerhouse of the movement after the Second World War. Yet the recent history of Protestant America is only part (although a very important part) of the greater story of the movement as a whole. For one of the most intriguing aspects of the transformation of Protestantism as the twentieth century proceeded was that America and indeed, the entire Western homeland of Protestantism began to lose its preeminence as other regions began to rise. Three factors combined to bring about this development.

State of the Church

No further comment is needed to recognize that the Church is greatly interested in evangelizing the Hindus of India. What is not widely known is that without expansion in countries like India, Christianity may be doomed. This is the concern of Church officials at all levels, including the Pope. Missionaries find India particularly attractive because of the freedom they enjoy in an open society and the Hindus' history of tolerance. This is obviously not an option in Islamic countries like Pakistan or Saudi Arabia, patrolled by 'religious police'. For this reason, religious entrepreneurs, like Pat Robertson, also see countries like India and Sri Lanka as fertile grounds for their activities as we shall have occasion to see in due course.

Janet Burton

9 The last few years have seen a lively debate concerning the emergence of a distinctive Cistercian attitude to the economy see especially Constance Brittain Bouchard, Holy Entrepreneurs Cistercians, Knights and Economic Exchange in Twelfth-Century Burgundy (Ithaca, N.Y. and London Cornell University Press, 1991) Constance Hoffman Berman, Medieval Agriculture, the Southern French Countryside, and the Early Cistercians (Transactions of the American Philosophical Society, 76.5 Philadelphia Diana Publishing, i986). It is accepted that the picture is not as clear cut as once thought, and that ideas were worked out more gradually than the early Cistercian documents suggest. Nevertheless, whether in ii34 or the mid ii50s, the Cistercians did articulate a particular view of the nature of monastic endowments.

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