This the first book ever written from the teachings of Kathryn Kuhlman on the power of the Holy Spirit as she spoke from a pulpit and on radio. You've been impressed by what she achieved, now learn how to receive The Greatest Power in the World.No woman in the 20th century demonstrated the restoring and healing power of the Holy Spirit to more people than Kathryn Kuhlman. She lived what she believed, and what she believed she proclaimed with boldness. 'No man or woman need ever be defeated! You are only defeated when you consent to defeat.'To non - Christians sickened with their sins, she offered salvation through Jesus Christ as the first step to an undefeated life. To Christians struggling to overcome spiritual, emotional, and physical obstacles in their lives, she offered hope and courage and pointed them unerringly to the source of power they needed to live undefeated lives: the Holy Spirit.
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The roots of an insidious Religious Humanism have for some time now steadily been growing deeper and deeper and taking a firm hold in the modern Christian Church in America and across the world. The lethality of this rooting is that Religious Humanism is filled with false teachings which are historically known as heresies.
Examines U.S. security strategy & the appropriate response by our naval services. Papers: global trends & American strategic traditions; Russia in strategic perspective; beyond Korea: Pacific peace? Pacific contention?; the U.S. in the face of the Islamic revival; a strategic checklist for the Post-Cold War world; leveraging strategic assets to enhance international security; the strategy of selective engagement; U.S. grand strategy: mission impossible; strategic concepts for the future; naval diplomacy in the 21st century; grand strategy & naval force structure; classic roles & future challenges; & naval power in national strategy in the 2nd American century.
In this fascinating history of Cold War cartography, Timothy Barney considers maps as central to the articulation of ideological tensions between American national interests and international aspirations. Barney argues that the borders, scales, projections, and other conventions of maps prescribed and constrained the means by which foreign policy elites, popular audiences, and social activists navigated conflicts between North and South, East and West. Maps also influenced how identities were formed in a world both shrunk by advancing technologies and marked by expanding and shifting geopolitical alliances and fissures. Pointing to the necessity of how politics and values were "spatialized" in recent U.S. history, Barney argues that Cold War–era maps themselves had rhetorical lives that began with their conception and production and played out in their circulation within foreign policy circles and popular media. Reflecting on the ramifications of spatial power during the period, Mapping the Cold War ultimately demonstrates that even in the twenty-first century, American visions of the world--and the maps that account for them--are inescapably rooted in the anxieties of that earlier era.