Where Is the Anger and Hatred from the Left Coming From?

Prayer for Trump and Country

Sure there is anger on both sides, but it is obvious that most of the intense hatred is coming from the left. Where does that come from? Is it just a hatred for Trump, or are there other reasons?

One video I saw said that it got started on college campuses—where the teachers would actually promote the hatred and encourage students to rebel. I’m sure we have all seen this. Sad!

Another idea is that those on the left view politics differently than those on the right. They have a higher view of politics. Politics to them is a part of their faith. They have been led to believe that this new global agenda that they have come to believe in (which includes the Paris climate accord) is something very close to God and must be regarded as sacred.  And I think Obama has helped to install these beliefs into…

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The Mid-Tribulation Rapture Theory: A Rebuttal – Part 2

 

As pointed out in part 1, the mid-Tribulation rapture theory was developed chiefly by Norman B. Harrison shortly after WWII. The main distinctive of this theory is that the rapture does not occur until the mid-point of Daniel’s seventieth week. They teach that the church will go through some tribulation during the seal and trumpet judgments (which they don’t regard are judgments), but God will spare the church by rapture for the next three and one-half years, during the bowl judgments.

Some of the leading supporters and teachers of this theory besides Norman B. Harrison are Gleason Archer, Richard Reiter, James Oliver Buswell, Harold J. Ockenga, and Marvin Rosenthal (Rosenthal and others have recently modified this view, and have called it the pre-wrath rapture theory).

Here is part 2—point 4 through 6.

 

 4. Regarding the two witnesses, Revelation 11:12. This theory teaches that the two witnesses in the Tribulation, which they believe are Moses and Elijah, represent both the living and the dead church. Moses, they say, represents the dead church, which will be resurrected; and Elijah (the one who was translated) represents the living church, which will be raptured.

Since the ascension of the two witnesses occurred at the midpoint of the Tribulation, upon hearing a voice from heaven saying to them, “Come up here,” this gives this theory support that the rapture will occur at the midpoint.

 Rebuttal. The belief that the two witnesses represent the dead and the living church is mere speculation, made up to support their theory. These witnesses are two Old Testament, resurrected individuals, with the purpose of preaching the gospel during the Tribulation.  Also, the fact that they are mentioned as two olive trees (Rev. 11:4) means that they represent Israel, and thus could not represent the church (read Zech. 4:11-14).

 

5. 2 Thessalonians 2:1-4 and Daniel 7:25. They teach, according to this Thessalonians passage, from verse 2, that the “day of the Lord” is the rapture of the church (that day which the Thessalonians thought they had missed). Then, from verse 3, the “apostasy,” they say, occurs during the first three and one-half years of the tribulation, in which the antichrist has power over the church. They support this belief from Daniel 7:25, teaching that “the saints of the Highest One” are the church.

 Rebuttal. The mid-Tribulation rapture teaching from these verses is in error. The “day of the Lord” here is not the rapture.  It is the day of wrath—speaking of the Tribulation (or the end of the Tribulation). Some bible versions (KJV) render it, “day of Christ,” and this could be part of the confusion.  A better translation is the “day of the Lord,” which always indicates the time of God’s wrath.

What is happening with the Thessalonians in this passage is that since they were under so much persecution and suffering, they thought they had missed the rapture and were in the tribulation—the “day of the Lord.”

This theory is correct in teaching that the apostasy is during the first three and one-half years of the Tribulation, but I think it is mainly in the last three and one-half years, when the man of sin (the antichrist) is revealed, for it is he that will lead them in this apostasy (which is lawlessness).

Concerning Daniel 7:25, it is most critical to get the correct interpretation of this verse; and, as I see it, the Mid-Tribulation rapture teaching has it all wrong. Their theory teaches that the three and one-half years mentioned here is the first half of the Tribulation; however, the context shows that it is the last half of the Tribulation that is in view, for these reasons: 1) he (the antichrist) speaks out against the Most High, and 2) he will intend to make alterations in times and in law, which means that he will try to change the Jewish sacred festivals and laws. What is going on here sounds an awful lot like what will happen at the midpoint  of the Tribulation, when he breaks the covenant, enters the temple, and displays himself as being God (2 Thess. 2:4; Matt. 24:15).

Most importantly, the saints of the Highest One are not the church. They are the newly converted believers that have come to faith during the first half of the Tribulation—both Jews and Gentiles. The term “wear down” here means to persecute.  Indeed, they will be severely persecuted and many will be martyred. Note that this verse in Daniel parallels with Revelation 13:5-8; and we can see clearly that it all happens in the last half of the Tribulation.

Since the “saints” are not the church, and since the time period in Daniel 7:25 is not during the first three and one-half years, this makes this mid-Tribulation rapture theory teaching invalid. Indeed, it seems to me that they are desperate to find evidence for their theory, so much so that they are willing to falsify the evidence.

 

6. Regarding imminence.  They teach that the seals and trumpets in the first three and one-half years of the Tribulation serve as a prelude to the rapture, and then also as a warning of the coming wrath of God immediately after the rapture.

Rebuttal. The mid-Tribulation rapture theory teaches that the seals and trumpets serve as a warning and as a prelude to the rapture and the last half of the Tribulation. But if they are using Matthew 24 as being written to the church, this is where they go wrong. Matthew 24 is written mainly to Israel, and it is teaching them concerning the Tribulation; that all who are converted during the Tribulation should get ready for His second coming.

Matthew 24 may be used by us now to show us that the time of the end is near, but it does not instruct the church to be prepared for those events. Rather, the church is instructed, mainly in the Pauline epistles, to be patient, strong, and to wait for His appearing. We are taught that we don’t know when He is coming, but that it will be at the proper time and at the time of His choosing. Here are five verses that show us that His coming is imminent (bold is for emphasis):

 Philippians 3:20

For our citizenship is in heaven, from which also we eagerly wait for a Savior, the Lord Jesus Christ;

 

 1 Thessalonians 1:10

And to wait for His Son from heaven, whom He raised from the dead, that is Jesus, who delivers us from the wrath to come.

 

Titus 2:13

Looking for the blessed hope and the appearing of the glory of our great God and Savior, Christ Jesus;

 

 1 Timothy 6:13-15

I charge you in the presence of God, who gives life to all things, and of Christ Jesus, who testified the good confession before Pontius Pilate, 14 that you keep the commandment without stain or reproach until the appearing of our Lord Jesus Christ, 15 which He will bring about at the proper time…

 

Notice that we are to live righteous until He comes. Passages like this that emphasize the imminence of His coming, motivates us to live righteously, as if He is coming today or tomorrow.  If we knew when He was coming we would not be nearly as motivated to live righteously.

 

James 5:7-8

Be patient, therefore, brethren, until the coming of the Lord. Behold, the farmer waits for the precious produce of the soil, being patient about it, until it gets the early and late rains. 8 You too be patient; strengthen your hearts, for the coming of the Lord is at hand.

 

God tells us here that His coming could be at any time, so be patient and be strong. But if His coming is known to be at least three and one-half years away, as would be the case with the mid-Tribbers, then this verse has no meaning.

 

 

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Virginia Shooter Driven by Mainstream Media

Prayer for Trump and Country

According to a reliable source, the shooter’s Facebook page looks like CNN’s front page—full of Russian conspiracy theories and Trump hatred. It is obvious that this 66 year old shooter, a Bernie Sanders supporter, was driven by the hatred of the mainstream media.

I wonder how many others will follow in his steps. I fear that many will, and many probably have the same murderous thoughts in their heads. And the media, I’m afraid, will continue to drive them on. In fact, I believe that this media we have now is what will support the soon coming antichrist.  Yes, the antichrist media is here! Already in place! Yes this hateful, Satanically inspired media will support the antichrist to go against all that is good and godly, and to hunt down and kill Christians and Jews wherever they may be found (Rev. 6:9; 20:4).

On the brighter side, it looks as…

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The Mid-Tribulation Rapture Theory, Followed by My Refutation – Part 1

 

The mid-Tribulation rapture theory was developed chiefly by Norman B. Harrison shortly after WWII. The main distinctive of this theory is that the rapture does not occur until the mid-point of Daniel’s seventieth week. They teach that the church will go through some tribulation during the seal and trumpet judgments (which they don’t regard as God’s judgments), but God will spare the church by rapture for the next three and one-half years, during the bowl judgments.

Some of the leading supporters and teachers of this theory besides Norman B. Harrison are Gleason Archer, Richard Reiter, James Oliver Buswell, Harold J. Ockenga, and Marvin Rosenthal (Rosenthal and others have recently modified this view, and have called it the pre-wrath rapture theory).

In this presentation, I will present a statement of each point followed by my refutation, 6 points in all. In this post I will present the first three points.

1. Regarding Man’s wrath and God’s wrath, Matthew 24:8-21. According to this theory, the first three and one-half years, with the seals and trumpets, is the “beginning of sorrows” (v. 8), and the last three and one-half years, with the bowl judgments, is the “great Tribulation.” Norman Harrison teaches that the seals is what man brings upon himself; that it is “merely the operation of the law of sowing and reaping.”[i] And he said that the trumpets is what Satan brings to man by permission of God, and is for his own good, as a testing and as discipline.[ii] Thus they hold that even though the first three and one-half years is full of tribulation, it isn’t the wrath of God and therefore the church will go through it, and will even benefit by it.

However, they teach that the last three and one-half years is the wrath of God, because it is when the antichrist is revealed (2 Thess. 2:3-4) and is used by God to pour out His wrath upon the earth. Accordingly, they hold that the church will be raptured at the mid-point of the Tribulation, just before God’s wrath begins to be poured out.

My refutation. Though it is true that the first three and one-half years of the Tribulation will not be as horrific as the last three and one-half years, in no way should we conclude that it is not filled with the wrath of God. In fact, in Revelation 6:16-17, which is during the sixth seal, the people cry out to the mountains and the rocks,

“Fall on us and hide us from the presence of Him who sits on the throne, and from the wrath of the Lamb; 17 for the great day of their wrath has come; and who is able to stand?”

These verses confirm to us that the seal judgments are the wrath of God. And the trumpet judgments will get even worse. Moreover, we cannot break up the 7-year Tribulation into two unrelated parts.  All seven years are the wrath of God and it is all decreed for Israel (Dan. 9:24) and not for the church.

 

2. Israel and the church. Since this theory places the church in the first half of the seven year period determined for Daniel’s people (Dan. 9:24), it denies the distinction between Israel and the church. According to Harrison, the two groups overlap and “may lead to an ultimate blending.”[iii]

My Refutation. It is clear from Daniel that the seventieth week (the entire 7-year Tribulation) is decreed for Israel, not the church. Therefore, the church program must be brought to an end before God deals with Israel during the Tribulation.  And we see evidence of this in Revelation, for all during the Tribulation chapters (Rev. 4-19), there is no mention of the church.  Based on this evidence, we must reject the mid-Tribulation rapture theory that the church will go through the first three and one-half years with Israel and blend with Israel.  This cannot happen.

 

3. 1 Corinthians 15:52 and Revelation 11:15. They insist that the seventh trumpet in Revelation is the same trumpet of 1 Corinthians, called the last trumpet. So they would say that since 1 Corinthians 15:52 is obviously speaking of the rapture, Revelation 11:15 gives us the timing of the rapture—at the seventh trumpet, which is in the middle of the Tribulation.

My refutation. Upon careful study of these verses we must conclude that the trumpet blasts depicted here are quite different. In 1 Corinthians 15—and also in 1 Thessalonians 4:16—this trumpet is called the trumpet of God in which God is calling believers to Himself. But in Revelation 11:15; that trumpet is sounded by an angel and is a call of doom and judgment on the wicked. The trumpet in 1 Corinthians and in 1 Thessalonians is called the last trumpet, because it is the last call for the church before they will be raptured. But in Revelation 11:15, this trumpet is the last of seven trumpets of judgment. Since the trumpets in these two passages are obviously not the same, we cannot use this point to prove the mid-Tribulation rapture theory.

 

[i] J. Dwight Pentecost, Things To Come, p. 183, citing Norman B. Harrison, The End (Minneapolis, Minnesota: Harrison Service, 1941).

[ii] Ibid., p. 183.

[iii] Ibid., p. 182.

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The Partial Rapture Theory: An Examination

 

This teaching, which began in 1836 by Robert Govett, holds the position that only a certain part of the church, those who are watching and praying, will be raptured before the Tribulation begins; and then others will be raptured later, during the Tribulation, when God decides that they are ready (made holy enough).

As I will present to you, they have their verses to prove their theory; however, as you will see, it is very easy to refute their false position. Here are some of the leading supporters and teachers of this theory: Robert Govett (its founder); J.A. Seiss; G.H. Pember; D.M. Panton; G.H. Lang; Austin Sparks; Ray Brubaker; George Peters; and Watchmen Knee.

This study will be presented in two parts: a statement of the theory, and my refutation of the theory.

 

A statement of the partial rapture theory. Here is the theory as I see it from my reading, in six points.

1. The initial rapture is only for the most holy, Revelation 3:10. They hold that only true believers, those who “have kept the word of My patience,” will be raptured before the Tribulation begins. Some teach, according to this verse, that only one-seventh of the church will be initially raptured, because the church in Philadelphia (Rev. 3:7-13), which is one of the seven churches and representing one-seventh of the church, represents the true and faithful church. Watchmen Knee writes,

Although Philadelphia represents the true church in the dispensation of Grace, it is nonetheless only one of the seven local churches in Asia at that time. Thus it shows that only a relatively small number of people (one seventh) may be raptured before the Tribulation.[i] 

2. There will be progressive raptures after the initial rapture, Revelation 3:10. Those who are left behind from the initial rapture will be raptured progressively as they are tested and made holy by the Tribulation.

3.  The raptured must be worthy, Luke 21:34 and Titus 2:12. It is their teaching that in order to be counted worthy to be raptured they are to make themselves holy, denying ungodliness, not letting themselves get weighted down with the cares of this life, so that the “day” (rapture) will not come on them unexpectedly.

4.  The raptured must love His appearing, 2 Timothy 4:8 and Titus 2:13. From these verses they teach that the rapture is regarded as a reward for those who love His appearing and are constantly waiting and looking for Him.

5.  The raptured must eagerly wait for Him, Phil 3:20 and Hebrews 9:28. From these verses they teach that the rapture is regarded as a reward for those who eagerly wait for Him. So I take it that in their teaching they would put everything together; that they should be holy, prayerful, watching and waiting, loving His appearing, looking for Him, and that they should do it all with a high degree of eagerness.

6. The raptured must watch and pray, Luke 21:34-36. They teach that in order to be raptured one needs to watch and pray always; that is, to be always in a state of prayer. And the prayers would be mainly, 1) to be holy and prepared for His coming, and 2) to be counted worthy to escape the Tribulation through rapture.

 

My refutation of the partial rapture theory. Here, as I see it, are some of the doctrinal fallacies of this theory.

1. Regarding Revelation 3:10. It is incorrect to say that God will keep only some of the church from the hour of trial—only those who “have kept the word of my patience.” Initially, the promise that He will “keep you from the hour of testing,” was made to only the church of Philadelphia, because they were faithful believers; however, prophetically the promise now is for the entire church, because we all are justified and made holy in His blood.

2. All who are born again have been made worthy in Christ to be raptured. If you believe that all who are truly born again will be raptured before the Tribulation, these people clearly do not believe that. Watchmen Knee writes,

Pre-tribulation rapture is not based purely on our being born again as children of God, but is dependent on one other condition, which is, our keeping the word of the patience of Christ. Do all believers today keep the word of the patience of Christ? Obviously not. It is therefore evident that not the whole body of believers will be raptured before the Tribulation.[ii]

 

Clearly, this teaching is in error. If one is born again he or she needs no other condition to be raptured. A born again person is justified in Christ. Though we are not sinless on this earth, we can be confident that He who has begun a good work in us will complete it until the day of Jesus Christ (Phil. 1:6). Yes, when He comes for us, we all will be found without blame (v. 10) and worthy in Christ to be taken up to be with Him and with the Father.

3. The testing of the Tribulation is not for the church, Revelation 3:10. It is presumed, according to this theory, that the testing of the Tribulation will work to discipline those left behind so that they will hopefully be prepared for a later rapture. However, the testing of Revelation 3:10 (the Tribulation) is not for the church, but for those unbelievers who dwell upon the earth. It is God’s wrath upon unbelievers, and the church can have no part of it; God never brings His wrath on His own. The testing here is to prove that the earth dwellers (unbelievers) are in fact unbelievers. God does discipline His own, and it is painful, but yet He always lets us know, through it, that He loves us (Heb. 12:3-11). The hour of Trial during the Tribulation is different.  It is not meant for believers, even for carnal believers.

4. Use of Israel verses. The partial rapturist uses Scriptures, like Luke 21:34-36 and Matthew 24:36-44, that don’t apply to the church, but to Israel. Though we can always apply the teaching to be holy, denying ungodliness, and not letting ourselves be weighed down with the cares of this life, Luke and Matthew are directed specifically to believing Israel during the Tribulation. They are instructed here to be vigilant and prepared, not drunk and partying, so that the Day of the Lord will not come on them unexpectedly. The word “day” or “Day” here is not the rapture, it is His second coming, which may also be called the day of wrath or the day of the Lord. The parallel passage in Matthew 24:39-44 is more specific.  Here it speaks of two men in the field; one will be taken and the other left.  Here it does not mean taken in rapture, but taken in judgment (probably by angels).

5. Regarding 2 Timothy 4:8 and Titus 2:13. These verses were never meant to give us conditions for the rapture, as the partial rapture belief holds; but to distinguish who believers are—those who look for the blessed hope and His glorious appearing. And 2 Timothy 4:8 instructs us that there will be a reward for those believers who love His appearing. Indeed, the rapture is not in view here. Those who especially love His appearing will be rewarded, but that reward is not the rapture; it is a crown of righteousness.

6. Regarding Philippians 3:20 and Hebrews 9:28. The phrase “eagerly wait [for Him]” in these verses is a normal and general attitude of all believers and should not be used to designate the attitude of only the more holy ones who are more deserving to be raptured. Indeed, though some Christians seem to be more eager to see Him than others, the Holy Spirit has put this eager-waiting attitude in all believers. But if there is one who is not eager for His return, it is doubtful that he is a believer at all.

7. Regarding Luke 21:36. The partial rapture view is that believers are to watch and pray always so that in their watching and praying they will be counted by God as worthy to escape the Tribulation through rapture.

This may sound correct, but there are some problems with this interpretation. First of all, instead of “that ye may be counted worthy,” a better translation is “that you may be able” or “that you may have the strength” (NASV). Secondly, Jesus is not addressing the church here, He is addressing Israel for a future time, when they will be in the Tribulation. Therefore, in this context, Jesus is instructing believing Israel to watch (or be alert) and be in prayer always, so that they will have the strength to escape all the terrible things in the Tribulation. Therefore, in this passage neither the rapture nor the church are in view.

8. In the partial rapture theory there is a clear misunderstanding of the value of the death of Christ; for because of the death of Christ every Christian is totally justified in Christ and made acceptable to God. But by leaving some believers behind to experience the wrath of God, they are denying the value of His death and are rejecting His justification and acceptance of them. Dwight Pentecost writes,

The partial rapturist, who insists that only those who are “waiting” and “watching” will be translated, minimizes the perfect standing of the child of God in Christ and presents him before the Father in his own experimental righteousness. The sinner, then, must be less than justified, less than perfect in Christ.[iii]

9. The partial rapture position is clearly works based; for they say that God’s acceptance of us is based on what a person does to prepare himself to meet the Lord and be raptured. But that is not Scriptural. God’s acceptance of us is based solely on our position in Christ, which we gain by believing in Him and trusting in His shed blood to take away our sins and to redeem us.

10. The partial rapture position denies the unity of the body of Christ. It is clear in Scripture that all believers, being many members, form the body of Christ of which He is the head. And each member is important and has a vital role in the body, just as the eye and the hand and the feet have an important role in the physical body (1 Co. 12:12-31). Therefore, the point is that if only part of the body is raptured then it will be dismembered and made incomplete. This can never be! In fact, God will not allow it!

11. The partial rapture theory disregards 1 Corinthians 15:51, where it says, “We shall all be changed.” And if all believers are “changed,” which means that they will be immortalized, then they all must all be raptured. Yes, all will be changed and raptured together at one time—“in a moment, in the twinkling of an eye, at the last trumpet.”

12. Regarding 1 Corinthians 15:23. The partial rapture position uses this verse to teach that there will be a number of different raptures of church believers (at the beginning of and during the Tribulation); however, this verse does not teach that. It means, rather, that there will be a number of different resurrections of all believers in history, all in a certain order, ordered by God.

 

[i] Watchmen Knee, Rapture: http://www3.telus.net/trbrooks/partial_rapture.htm, Section V. A.

[ii] Ibid., Section V. A.

[iii] J. Dwight Pentecost, Things To Come, p. 160.

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Four Rapture Theories: An Introduction

We will look at the partial rapture theory, the mid-Tribulation rapture theory, the pre-wrath rapture theory, and the post-Tribulation rapture theory.  

Previously, in my blog studies I have shown why the rapture must come before the Tribulation; hence the title, pre-Tribulation rapture. But our study would not be complete if we did not also look at these other views to see if there is any truth to them.

But before we proceed, I want to remind you that all of these theories of the rapture fall under what is called the pre-millennial school of thought, which teaches that the rapture, the 7-year Tribulation, and the second coming of Christ all come before the millennium.

I would say that the pre-millennialists generally agree that there will be a literal 7-year Tribulation that comes before a literal 1000 year reign of Christ; however, there is disagreement on the rapture. The partial rapture people raise the issue of the subjects of the rapture, and the pre-Tribbers, the mid-Tribbers, the pre-wrath people, and the post-Tribbers raise the issue of the time of the rapture.  One thing is common, however, with pre-millennialists (as far as I know) is that they are literalists.  They all believe in a literal rapture, a literal Tribulation, and a literal millennium.

But with other schools of thought this is not the case. Besides the pre-millennial school there is the spiritual school, the post-millennial school, and the a-millennial school.  These theological schools sprung up sometime after 200 A.D. by allegorical teachers who no longer trusted in the literal method of study. I will just briefly comment on each of these schools.

The spiritual view teaches that there is no literal second coming and no literal millennium.  They see the second coming as being fulfilled mainly through personal conversion, and His kingdom is only spiritual and in every believer.  I am not sure what they would say about the rapture, but I’m sure they do not believe in a literal rapture.  Many of them would probably see it as when Christ comes into the heart at conversion.

The post-millennialist view the millennium as occurring during the church age, in which the entire world will be Christianized before Christ returns.  Then when He returns He will usher in eternity. Obviously, Christ is not bodily present during the millennium, and I think that most believe that there is no rapture—that the verses we would apply to the rapture, they would regard as the second coming.

A-millennialists believe that the kingdom of God is presently being fulfilled by the church in every believer, and then when He comes the eternal state will begin. Again just as the post-millennialist believe, there is no literal rapture; what we call rapture they would regard as the second coming.

As far as the Tribulation, I don’t think there is any certain teaching on it. Some would take the Pretorist view that it has already occurred (during the time of Nero). Others would probably say that we are going through it now.  Since these views are allegorical and not literal, they pretty much can make the Scriptures mean anything they want—anything they think God is saying to them.

So in the next few blog posts we will look at these other four rapture theories—all of which, as we said, are part of the pre-millennial school. The first theory we will look at is the partial rapture theory.

 

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Trump’s Middle East Trip Successful but Media Remains Negative

Notice that Saudi Arabia will not be involved in the Ezekiel 38 war.

Prayer for Trump and Country

Many who watched President Trump and the First Lady arrive in Saudi Arabia were in awe of how they were welcomed, as their black limousine was escorted by a parade of majestic horses. It was a beautiful and hopeful picture of what was to come at the summit. Indeed, the President gave the greatest speech of his life in front of 50 Muslim nation leader.

It is such a shame that most major news institutions did not even cover it. Nonetheless it was great and historic, and so was the entire two days that the President was there.  Much was accomplished for peace.  Here are four different positive testimonies of the Saudi trip and the Israel trip:

The Saudi foreign Minister

It was a phenomenal trip! It was phenomenally successful! History was made! He [Trump} attended a historic summit that brought together all the Muslim countries. He changed the nature…

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