Proven step-by-step methods that will help you bring Jehovah’s Witnesses to Christ. While serving as an Associate Pastor in 1996, Daniel Rodriguez was instrumental in targeting his city’s large Jehovah’s Witness population. Construction of a Kingdom Hall was stopped because the strategies in this book either won Witnesses to Christ or destroyed their faith in the Watchtower Society. The step-by-step plan in this practical, easy-reading book will help you to reach Jehovah’s Witnesses like you never thought possible. Discover: Why Jehovah’s Witnesses won’t listen when you quote your Bible. How to get them to actually hear and receive your words. How you can get them to doubt their leaders. Tactics they use to get Christians sidetracked. You Will Also Learn: The logic that is such an effective tool to reach them. How to persuade honest Witnesses to reject the authority of the Watchtower Society. How Watchtower publications contradict themselves, the Bible, and their religion. Why the first thing you must do is destroy their faith in the Watchtower, and how to do it. If you want to be more successful at sharing the gospel with Jehovah’s Witnesses, here’s help.
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In recent years, the world community has demonstrated a renewed commitment to the pursuit of international criminal justice. In 1993, the United Nations established two ad hoc international tribunals to try those responsible for genocide and crimes against humanity in the former Yugoslavia and Rwanda. Ten years later, the International Criminal Court began its operations and is developing prosecutions in its first two cases (Congo and Uganda). Meanwhile, national and hybrid war crimes tribunals have been established in Sierra Leone, Kosovo, Serbia and Montenegro, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, East Timor, Indonesia, Iraq, and Cambodia. Thousands of people have given testimony before these courts. Most have witnessed war crimes, including mass killings, torture, rape, inhumane imprisonment, forced expulsion, and the destruction of homes and villages. For many, testifying in a war crimes trial requires great courage, especially as they are well aware that war criminals still walk the streets of their villages and towns. Yet despite these risks, little attention has been paid to the fate of witnesses of mass atrocity. Nor do we know much about their experiences testifying before an international tribunal or the effect of such testimony on their return to their postwar communities. The first study of victims and witnesses who have testified before an international war crimes tribunal, The Witnesses examines the opinions and attitudes of eighty-seven individuals—Bosnians, Muslims, Serbs, and Croats—who have appeared before the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia.
This book is the fourth in the 20/20 Vision series. These books are a continuous story about a group of people left behind after the church has been raptured and taken from the earth to heaven. This ongoing story of how God meets with those left behind and reveals himself to them as a loving father and then protects and provides for them is catching the imagination of those who have read the series. Helen receives e-mails from those who have become followers of the books, asking when the next one is due to be released in addition to offering advice on further possible scenarios and relationship developments! This book is different from the previous three in that it is almost entirely based in Israel, giving a picture of life in the Holy Land, frequently only seen in travel guides and by those, who like Helen, have lived there. As a result, this book also stands alone, though reading it as part of the series is more edifying. Watch out for volume 5 due out later this year.
While trauma theory has been adopted by contemporary literary and cultural studies as an ethical way to study depictions of suffering, there is a risk that its present use could cause more harm than good. By emphasizing inaccessible histories, unspeakable suffering, and unconscious witnessing, trauma theory may lead readers to claim others’ suffering through empathic identification. In With the Witnesses, Dale Tracy argues that poetry offers an alternative approach to engage with not only suffering in art but suffering in general. Examining the strategies of witness poetry, Tracy interrogates and reformulates the dominant models of trauma studies in which readers take over the witnessing position by identifying with the speaker as a witness. If the purpose of reading such poetry is to contribute to a chain of witnesses, what is the distinct role of a reader, and how does it differ from the role of the poem’s speaker? Tracy proposes that metonymy – a logic of nearness rather than likeness – is compassion’s formal manifestation. Analyzing poetry that emphasizes the contiguity of metonymy over the substitution of metaphor, she attends to the positions into which witnessing speakers invite readers. Poems that respond to diverse national and transnational contexts of atrocity, conflict, and marginalization guide With the Witnesses toward a compassionate response to suffering that involves feeling with – not as – another. Following each poem as a unique theory of compassion, With the Witnesses demonstrates that poems hold suffering signed as art, not claimable traces of suffering.
The much-discussed notion of Postliberal theology developed from the writings of two theologians at Yale University, Hans Frei and George Lindbeck. An analysis and critique of the much-discussed idea of postliberal theology Provides an overview of postliberalism and the controversies which resulted Compares the writings of theologians Hans Frei and George Lindbeck, from which postliberal theology developed, and uncovers important differences in their thought Reconceptualizes these thinkers’ contributions to contemporary theological discussion Published in the prestigious Challenges in Contemporary Theology series.