Church Sales Meetings (mp3)
“Now that you believe Jesus, you’ve got to attend weekly,” the evangelist says, though Jesus never mandated Sunday morning. Funny—I thought it made sense, until they said something similar at Amway meetings…
Amway’s own rules state that “training” is the personal responsibility of mentors and that other teaching systems are not required. A recent class-action suit attempted to enforce Amway’s rules, since they seemed to be having trouble doing it themselves.
Ever feel like you’re spinning your wheels, even with all the “necessary” meetings? Ever feel like you’re dragging the same anchor? Maybe it is the same anchor. · · · →
Jesus can Be a Political Solution (mp3)
Americans agree on many things…
Republicans and Democrats get elected too much. Libertarians don’t get elected enough. Corporate Rights eat Human Rights. Eco-weenies are institutionalizing Pantheism. The real climate change is cold rain caused by a 500 year solar cycle—but it’s being lebeled “warming caused by people”. Big Oil, Big Entertainment, Big Government, and Big Finance hoard every solution but one…
We the people can win if we agree on one last thing: The Sunday morning “Jesus” is fake. Jesus didn’t attend seminary. No one paid him. But he will overcome America’s problems, if we ask him—the real HIM. · · · →
Fathers in History (mp3)
An American renaissance has spurred remembrance of our roots. What did the founding fathers teach us? What were the original strategies that made our nation so great?
One of the keys to anything successful is stay on course. Whether in business, non-profit charity, government, or family: remember where you came from. Don’t change who you are.
Once married, spouses have a tendency to try to “change” each other. But the happy marriages are based in mutual acceptance. We all learn, but love doesn’t demand others to change. In family and government alike, once a father changes, it’s all downhill from there. · · · →
Why I don’t Fly in America (mp3)
If security costs are too high, then we shouldn’t consider the cost alone, but whether the risk is even worth it.
A friend asked why I won’t fly on airlines in America. “I’m waiting for the threat to go away,” I explained. “If the threat is so high that we need random pat-downs and a billion dollars in x-ray machines—with no comparable threats found—then the danger in the shadows is too much.”
I’ll fly American when the ever-evasive “terror” threat can be stopped by police dogs—who smell fear, narcotics, and explosives. Until then, China is safer. · · · →