Article Library of Christian Thoughts · October 23, 2017
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As we turn the tide in the coming weeks from an eight-year Obama administration, our publisher Amazon KDP has chosen one week in January to offer a free giveaway of the digital version of a book about the successes of immigrants in America.
Columnist Ana Guthrie laments the celebrity book culture that has taken our world by storm. However, where's the beef? What of a book discussing more ultimate issues surrounding us today?
Born and raised between north and west Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in the '70s, Andre Robert Lee grew up in a single parent home with his mother and sister. He is now a successful filmmaker after having created a film about his struggle at prep school.
Columnist Ana Guthrie admonishes her twentysomething audience based on the whirlwind trial of Casey Anthony. There are three life lessons we can learn.
Approach to the ills of society needs to be updated and made relevant to the overall development of society across all facets: Government, Church, judiciary, Community and Family.
I do something. Do you?

The toxic trend of youth apathy in the U.S. is gradually becoming a distant memory as non-profit group Do Something, the largest organization in America for young people and social change, awarded five young people and celebrated thousands more at its star-studded Do Something Awards event on June 4 at Harlem’s World Famous Apollo Theatre in New York City.

“These are the ‘Rock Stars’ of social change,” said Nancy Lublin, Do Something CEO and Chief Old Person. “We are so proud to be honoring them with a $10,000 grant to continue their work and be shining examples of the ‘Do Something Generation.’”

Reaching over 12 million people (age 25 and under) in 2008, Do Something is driven by its rule of “No Money, No Car, and No Adults!” The organization believes teenagers, regardless of if they have the direct support of adults, have the power to make a difference.
In the very same week amid the throngs of off-key “Lift Ev’ry Voice” refrains sung during this - Black History Month - two statements that stirred controversy were made – one in direct address by our first Black Attorney General and one in a timely, yet poorly timed editorial cartoon. “To get to the heart of this country, one must examine its racial soul,” said Attorney General Eric Holder in a speech marking Black History Month to hundreds of Justice Department employees. Examine its racial soul, huh? What a way to take the advice and run with it, New York Post. The paper’s famed editorial cartoonist Sean Delonas sketched a bloodied chimpanzee collapsing under the bullets of two befuddled cops who say, “They’ll have to find someone else to write the next stimulus bill.”
As we draw closer to the end of another Year, we must be aware of the wiles of the enemy. This is the time of year that the enemy likes to distract the people of God with the cares of this world.