What Does God Say About Global Warming?
While the earth remaineth, seedtime and harvest, and cold and heat, and summer and winter, and day and night shall not cease.
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The Gods Shall Perish
“Thus shall ye say unto them, The gods that have not made the heavens and the earth, even they shall perish from the earth, and from under these heavens.” (Jeremiah 10:11)
This is a unique verse. Jeremiah, the second-longest book in the Bible, is written in Hebrew except for this one verse! Why would Jeremiah make this remarkable exception here?
This verse was written in Aramaic, which was the official language of the great Babylonian empire—the world’s chief nation at that time. The Babylonians, as prophesied by Jeremiah, were soon to be used as a weapon in God’s hand to punish His chosen people, carrying them into exile and captivity, and the main reason for such punishment was apostasy. God’s people had corrupted the worship of the true Creator God with the teachings and idols of the Babylonians and all the other nations around them who had rejected God.
Jeremiah had repeatedly condemned this apostasy, showing that God’s people were to be punished by the very nations whose religious philosophies had so attracted them.
But those nations needed also to understand that this was not because of their own strength nor the merits of their own gods. Thus, Jeremiah appropriately inserted a special word to be conveyed to the Babylonians, in their own official tongue. Only the true God, who made the heavens and the earth, is in control of the heavens and the earth.
The same type of warning, delivered in the “official” language of the modern world (“science?”), is needed even more today than it was in Jeremiah’s day. Today’s “gods”—Marx, Darwin, etc.—are even less deserving of trust than Zeus or Baal, and yet professing Christians have gone after them in droves. It is urgent that we call them back to the true Creator and Savior, Jesus Christ, urging them—before God’s judgment falls once again—to repudiate every vestige of evolutionary humanism. HMM
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Global warming is big news. The media, environmentalists, and politicians, such as Al Gore,1 continue to pound away that global warming is real, it is man-caused, and great harm will come to our world because of it. Some even say that global warming is the most significant threat to ever affect man. Bjorn Lomborg quotes respected scientist James Lovelock as saying: “Before this century is over, billions of us will die and the few breeding pairs of people that survive will be in the Arctic where the climate remains tolerable.”2 Intense storms of various sorts, drought, and heat waves will devastate the earth.3
Is all this true? Is global warming real? Is it all caused by man? Should we as Christians care about global warming, and if we do care, what should we do about it?
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Document Source: answersingenesis.org
HISTORIC EVENTS IN JUNE
1774 In response to the Boston Tea Party, Britain closes the port of Boston.
1789 President George Washington signs the first act of Congress, which dealt with oaths of office for public officials.
1792 Kentucky becomes the fifteenth state.
1796 Tennessee becomes the sixteenth state.
1813 Captain James Lawrence gives his last command: “Don’t give up the ship!”
1990 President George Bush and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev sign an agreement to end chemical weapon production and begin destroying reserves.
1731 Martha Washington is born on a plantation near Williamsburg, Virginia.
1835 P. T. Barnum and his circus begin their first U.S. tour.
1886 Grover Cleveland becomes the only president to be married in the White House when he weds Frances Folsom.
1897 The New York Journal quotes Mark Twain on rumors he had died: “The report of my death was an exaggeration.”
1924 Congress grants U.S. citizenship to American Indians.
1966 Surveyor 1 becomes the first U.S. spacecraft to soft land on the moon.
1770 Gaspar de Portola and Junipera Serra officiate at the founding of a mission at Monterey, California.
1861 Union forces gain a victory at Philippi, West Virginia, in the first land battle of the Civil War.
1864 Seven thousand Union troops are shot down at Cold Harbor, Virginia, on one of the bloodiest days of the Civil War.
1880 In Washington, D.C., Alexander Graham Bell sends the first wireless telephone message on his newly invented photophone.
1916 Louis Brandeis, first Jewish member of the Supreme Court, is sworn in.
1965 Edward White of Gemini 4 becomes the first American to take a space walk.
1781 Jack Jouett warns Thomas Jefferson that the British are coming.
1792 Captain George Vancouver claims Puget Sound for Britain.
1896 Henry Ford makes a successful nighttime test drive of his first horseless carriage, called a Quadricycle, in the streets of Detroit.
1927 At Worcester, Massachusetts, the United States beats Britain to win golf ’s first Ryder Cup.
1942 The Battle of Midway, a turning point in the Pacific in World War II, begins.
1851 Uncle Tom’s Cabin by Harriet Beecher Stowe begins appearing in serial form in the National Era, an abolitionist periodical.
1933 The United States goes off the gold standard.
1940 In Akron, Ohio, the B. F. Goodrich Company exhibits synthetic rubber tires.
1947 Secretary of State George C. Marshall outlines a plan to help rebuild post–World War II Europe, a program now known as the Marshall Plan.
1956 A hip-shaking Elvis Presley sings his latest single, “Hound Dog,” on The Milton Berle Show.
1968 Sen. Robert F.. Kennedy is assassinated in Los Angeles by Sirhan Sirhan, an Arab nationalist.
1840 In Columbus, Ohio, William Henry Harrison becomes the first presidential candidate to make a campaign speech (before that time, candidates let others speak on their behalf).
1912 The largest volcanic eruption of the twentieth century begins near Mount Katmai, Alaska.
1933 The first drive-in movie theater opens in Camden, New Jersey.
1944 One of the nation’s first important canals, the Middlesex Canal, connecting the Merrimack River and the port of Boston, is chartered.
1793 President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs the G.I. Bill of Rights, offering educational opportunities for World War II vets.
1944 The Allies assault the beaches of Normandy on D-Day.
1945 The Battle of Okinawa ends with an Allied victory.
1970 President Richard Nixon signs a bill lowering the voting age to eighteen.
1769 Daniel Boone reaches Kentucky.
1776 Richard Henry Lee of Virginia proposes to the Continental Congress that “these united colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent states.”
1913 Hudson Stuck leads the first successful ascent of Mount McKinley’s main summit.
1939 King George VI and his wife, Queen Elizabeth, become the first reigning British monarchs to visit the United States.
1942 During World War II, Japanese troops invade and occupy the American islands of Attu and Kiska in the Aleutians, off Alaska.
1789 In the House of Representatives, James Madison introduces proposed amendments to the Constitution that eventually become the Bill of Rights.
1861 Tennessee secedes from the Union.
1887 Herman Hollerith patents his punch-card calculator.
1948 Texaco Star Theater, one of TV’s first hit shows, debuts with Milton Berle as host.
1982 In the first address by a president to a joint session of the British Parliament, Ronald Reagan predicts that Communism will end up “on the ash heap of history.”
1732 James Oglethorpe is granted a royal charter for the colony of Georgia.
1790 The Philadelphia Spelling Book by John Barry becomes the first book to be copyrighted in the United States.
1863 The Battle of Brandy Station, the largest cavalry battle fought on American soil, takes place in Virginia during the Civil War.
1934 Donald Fauntleroy Duck makes his first film appearance.
1973 Secretariat wins the Belmont Stakes, becoming the first Triple Crown winner in a quarter century.
1962 Bridget Bishop, the first colonist to be tried in the Salem witch trials, is hanged.
1809 The Phoenix, traveling from New York to Philadelphia, becomes the first steamboat to navigate the open seas.
1854 The U.S. Naval Academy graduates its first class.
1898 U.S. Marines land at Guantánamo Bay in Cuba during the Spanish-American War.
1924 The Republican National Convention, meeting in Cleveland, is the first U.S. political convention to be broadcast on radio.
1776 The Continental Congress appoints a committee to draft the Declaration of Independence.
1859 The Continental Congress appoints a committee to draft the Declaration of Independence.
1895 Charles Duryea receives the first U.S. patent for a gasoline-powered automobile.
1919 Sir Barton wins the Belmont Stakes after earlier wins at the Kentucky Derby and Preakness Stakes, becoming the first racehorse to claim the Triple Crown.
1963 Alabama governor George Wallace stands in front of an auditorium door at the University of Alabama in an attempt to block the enrollment of two black students.
1665 English colonists establish a municipal government in the old Dutch settlement of New Amsterdam, which they rename New York.
1776 The colony of Virginia adopts a bill of rights asserting that “all men are by nature equally free and independent.”
1939 The Baseball Hall of Fame is dedicated in Cooperstown, New York.
1971 President Nixon’s daughter Tricia and Edward Cox are married in the White House Rose Garden.
1987 In West Berlin, Ronald Reagan challenges Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev to “tear down this wall!”
1777 The Marquis de Lafayette arrives in the United States to aid the Patriot cause.
1805 The Lewis and Clark expedition reaches the Great Falls of the Missouri River.
1917 The first U.S.. troops sent to fight in Europe during World War I depart New York Harbor.
1967 President Lyndon Johnson nominates Thurgood Marshall to become the first black justice on the U.S. Supreme Court.
1983 The probe Pioneer 10 becomes the first spacecraft to leave the solar system.
1775 Congress authorizes the formation of the Continental Army.
1777 Congress adopts the Stars and Stripes as the national flag.
1846 A group of settlers in Sonoma proclaim the California Republic.
1900 Hawaii becomes a U.S. territory.
1922 Warren G. Harding, dedicating the Francis Scott Key Memorial at Fort McHenry, Baltimore, becomes the first president to be heard on radio.
1951 UNIVAC I, the first electronic computer for commercial use, is dedicated at the Census Bureau in Philadelphia.
1858 Abraham Lincoln gives his “House Divided” speech in Springfield, Illinois.
1884 The first American roller coaster opens at Coney Island, New York.
1922 Henry Berliner makes one of the first helicopter flights, reaching a height of seven feet, at College Park, Maryland.
1933 President Franklin D. Roosevelt launches his New Deal recovery program by signing banking, industry, and public works bills, as well as farm aid legislation.
1967 Thousands of young people flock to the Monterey Pop Festival in Monterey, California, the first widely promoted rock music festival.
1579 Sir Francis Drake anchors in San Francisco Bay and claims the area for Queen Elizabeth I.
1775 Patriot and British troops fight the Battle of Bunker Hill near Boston.
1856 In Philadelphia the Republican Party opens its first presidential nominating convention; John C. Fremont becomes the GOP candidate.
1885 The Statue of Liberty arrives in New York City in sections aboard a French ship.
1972 Five men are arrested for breaking into the Democratic national headquarters in Washington’s Watergate complex, setting off the Watergate scandal.
1812 The United States declares war against Britain in the War of 1812.
1873 Suffragist Susan B. Anthony is fined $100 for trying to vote in the 1872 presidential election (a fine she refuses to pay).
1928 Amelia Earhart becomes the first woman to fly across the Atlantic, as a passenger on a flight piloted by Wilmer Stultz (she later becomes the first woman to make a solo flight across the Atlantic).
1948 Columbia Records unveils the latest in audio technology: a long-playing, 33? rpm phonograph record.
1983 Sally Ride becomes America’s first woman in space when she blasts off aboard the space shuttle Challenger.
1846 The first recorded baseball game between two organized teams takes place in Hoboken, New Jersey (New York Knickerbockers beat the New York Nine, 23–1).
1862 Slavery is outlawed in the U.S. territories.
1905 The world’s first Nickelodeon opens in Pittsburgh.
1910 Father’s Day is celebrated for the first time in Spokane, Washington.
1782 Congress approves the Great Seal of the United States.
1863 West Virginia becomes the thirty-fifth state.
1898 During the Spanish-American War, the U.S. cruiser Charleston captures the island of Guam.
1948 The Ed Sullivan Show (originally called Toast of the Town) debuts.
1963 The U.S. and U.S.S.R. agree to install a telephone “hotline” between the two superpowers’ leaders.
1975 The summer sensation movie Jaws is released.
1788 The U.S. Constitution becomes the law of the land when New Hampshire becomes the ninth and final state needed to ratify it.
1834 Cyrus McCormick of Virginia patents the first successful mechanical grain reaper.
1893 The first Ferris wheel opens at the World Columbian Exposition in Chicago.
2004 SpaceShipOne, piloted by Mike Melvill, becomes the first privately built spacecraft to carry a human into space.
1793 One of the nation’s first important canals, the Middlesex Canal, connecting the Merrimack River and the port of Boston, is chartered.
1944 President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs the G.I. Bill of Rights, offering educational opportunities for World War II vets.
1945 The Battle of Okinawa ends with an Allied victory.
1970 President Richard Nixon signs a bill lowering the voting age to eighteen.
1683 William Penn signs a treaty of friendship with the Lenni Lenape Indians in Pennsylvania.
1868 Christopher Latham Sholes of Milwaukee patents an invention he calls the “typewriter.”
1845 The Congress of the Republic of Texas votes for annexation by the United States.
1964 Jack Kilby of Texas Instruments patents the integrated circuit.
1497 John Cabot, exploring for England, becomes the first European since the Vikings to reach the North American mainland, probably in present-day Canada.
1784 In Baltimore 13-year-old Edward Warren makes the first balloon flight in America, going up in a tethered balloon built by Peter Carnes.
1911 John McDermott becomes the first U.S.-born golfer to win the U.S. Open.
1944 U.S. troops are engaged in the month long Battle of Saipan in the Pacific.
1949 Hopalong Cassidy, the first TV western, begins airing on NBC.
1788 Virginia becomes the tenth state to ratify the Constitution.
1868 President Andrew Johnson signs legislation providing for an eight-hour workday for workers employed by the federal government.
1876 At the Battle of Little Bighorn in Montana, Sioux and Cheyenne Indians kill Lt. Col. George Custer and more than 250 soldiers after they attack the Indians’ camp.
1917 Ships carrying the first wave of troops of the American Expeditionary Force approach the shores of France.
1950 The Korean War erupts when North Korean troops invade South Korea.
1844 John Tyler becomes the first U.S. president to get married while in office.
1948 The Berlin Airlift begins delivering supplies to isolated West Berlin.
1959 Queen Elizabeth and President Eisenhower officially open the St. Lawrence Seaway.
1963 At the Berlin Wall, President Kennedy declares “Ich bin ein Berliner.”
2000 President Bill Clinton and British prime minister Tony Blair announce that scientists have completed the first rough map of the human genetic code.
1652 New Amsterdam (now New York City) enacts an early traffic law: “No wagons, carts, or sleighs shall be run, rode or driven at a gallop within this city.”
1844 A mob kills Mormon leader Joseph Smith and his brother Hyrum in Carthage, Illinois.
1898 Joshua Slocum becomes the first person to circumnavigate the world alone when he lands his boat, the Spray, in Rhode Island.
1950 President Truman orders the Air Force and Navy into the Korean War.
1985 Route 66, stretching from Chicago to Los Angeles, ceases to be a U.S. highway, replaced largely by the Interstate Highway System.
1776 In Charleston, South Carolina, Patriot troops manning a fort of sand and palmetto logs repulse a British sea attack.
1778 In the Battle of Monmouth, New Jersey, George Washington’s Continental Army battles the British to a draw.
1914 A Serb nationalist assassinates Austrian archduke Franz Ferdinand and his wife, Sophie, an event that triggers World War I.
1919 The Treaty of Versailles is signed in France, formally ending World War I.
1939 Regular transatlantic passenger air service begins when Pan Am’s Dixie Clipper leaves Port Washington, New York, for Lisbon, Portugal, with 22 passengers.
2007 The bald eagle is removed from the List of Endangered and Threatened Wildlife.
1776 Mission San Francisco de Asís is founded on the site of the future city of San Francisco.
1854 Mission San Francisco de Asís is founded on the site of the future city of San Francisco.
1925 An earthquake levels much of downtown Santa Barbara, California.
1953 President Eisenhower signs legislation creating the Interstate Highway System.
1995 In a post–Cold War show of international cooperation, the shuttle Atlantis docks with the Russian space station Mir.
1859 Frenchman Emile Blondin becomes the first daredevil to cross Niagara Falls on a tightrope.
1864 President Lincoln signs the Yosemite Valley Grant Act.
1950 President Truman orders U.S. ground troops into Korea.
1952 The soap opera The Guiding Light, the longest-running drama in television history, moves from radio to TV.
1953 The first Chevrolet Corvette rolls off the assembly line in Flint, Michigan.
This content is courtesy of The American Patriot's Almanac
(c) 2008, 2010 by William J. Bennett and John T. E. Cribb
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