Voting to Preserve Our Nation’s Economy, Education and Future


KEITH MOORE: So the
school board is probably, aside from the church,
the most important issue there is for the family
and for your vote. (Music) GEORGE: Hello. This
is George Pearsons. Welcome to the Believer’s
Voice of Victory broadcast, “Faith For Our Nation.”
And we are talking about preparing for the midterm
elections, also voting in these primary elections and how
important it is and the issues that we’re looking at. I have
with me here this week Bishop Keith Butler. Welcome, Bishop
Butler. KEITH: Thank you for having me. GEORGE: We’re so
glad you’re here. Congresswoman Michele Bachmann– MICHELE:
Thank you. GEORGE: –we are– we are thrilled that you are
able to come, with your schedule– MICHELE: Me, too.
GEORGE: –and the things you are doing. Welcome. And, David
Barton, we so appreciate what you bring to the table.
We are thankful for you and for your ministry, your
outreach. And all of you, for being here with us
so that we can be able to communicate to our partners
and to our constituency how important it is that we
vote. MICHELE: Absolutely. GEORGE: It’s extremely
important. With these primary elections that are coming
up, we need to be the ones that are going to the polls
that–so often the elections that are ignored are the most
important elections. Is that correct? DAVID: Yeah, and it
really is. And in so many ways. Let me just give an example. We
talked on the first day about how few people vote. But that’s
for the more glamorous seats like president and governor and
senator and rep. If you get out–if you remember, Fort
Worth, Texas, started something a few years ago that was really
bad. They were the first school district to say, “Hey, let’s all
use one bathroom. Let’s all have one locker room. We don’t
believe genders.” A few weeks later, President Obama
essentially took what Fort Worth did and came out and said, “You
know what? If you get federal funding, you’re going to have
one locker room and one bathroom, and we don’t do
genders.” And so, across the country, people started saying,
“No, that’s not right.” GEORGE: Yeah. DAVID: And by the way,
just to be really clear, that’s not right. The Bible says, for
locations, God says, “And he made them male and female”–
MICHELE: Male and female. DAVID: –period, end of story.
In nature, I’m a cowboy. We worked 1,200–had–not
long ago, had 580 calves, and we worked all 580
calves, and nobody had any trouble telling which
was male and which was female. It was real easy.
Nature makes it really apparent. And now there
are 92 legal gender identities you can choose. Facebook
alone has 71. On your profile on Facebook, you can have 71
gender identities. GEORGE: 71? MICHELE: That’s called fiction,
not fact. That’s what that is. DAVID: So– KEITH: Romans
1– MICHELE: Amen. KEITH: — “Having become
wise–” DAVID: That’s right. KEITH: “–they became
fools.” MICHELE: Amen. DAVID: That’s exactly it. And
that’s what it is because it’s ridiculous. And so there were
people who said, “You’re not doing that in my school
district.” And so, for example, there was a town of 40,000
individuals, and there was a Christian lady in that town who
said, “I’m running for school board. We’re not going to do
this in my school.” And she ran and she got elected. A town of
40,000 individuals, she got elected– MICHELE: How many
votes? DAVID: –with a total of 35 votes cast in the whole
election. 35 votes cast in the whole election, she wins the
race with 35 total votes. There was another guy who also said,
“Oh, not in my school district.” And he ran. He was a farmer, and
it turned out, on election day, he got busy and did not go vote
for himself. And don’t jump to conclusions, because it’s not
that he lost by one vote. Nobody voted in the entire election.
Had he voted for himself, he would have been the entire
school board. Nobody voted in that election. And so when you
get to a local election, you’re looking usually at a
2-to-4-percent turnout and sometimes less than that. And
what happens is, when you choose school board officials, they
often become city council people, they become mayors, they
become state reps, they–that’s building a farm team. And you
ought to really pay attention to those local elections, get the
right. And all the stuff we’ve been talking about this week–
GEORGE: Yes, yes. DAVID: –man, I–you know, I get people coming
to me for whatever reason. They think if I endorse, it’ll help
them. So get a dog catcher come and say, “Will you endorse me
for dog catcher?” I go, “Okay, what’s your stand on abortion?”
“Abortion? We don’t do that with dogs.” “I know, but you may not
stay a dog catcher. You might run for governor. And I’d rather
knock you off as a dog catcher than have to fight you as a
governor.” (Laughter) And so what–all the stuff we’re
talking about right now, this week, you want to apply it at
every level– GEORGE: Yes, yeah. DAVID: –even for school board.
“Well, school board doesn’t do anything to this role.” “That
doesn’t matter. I want to know your philosophy because you
might not stay on school board. You might be my mayor someday.”
GEORGE: That’s right. MICHELE: David’s right about that. The
other thing is these local offices can actually impact
people’s lives personally even more than the presidential
office because in your backyard it may be your local county guy
who decides if a casino– GEORGE: Yeah. MICHELE: –is
going to get built in your backyard– GEORGE: Sure.
MICHELE: –or if there’s going to be some other–maybe like
a liquor store or maybe like a pornography shop, they’re going
to make that decision. GEORGE: Right. MICHELE: So the guy
who’s running for board of soil and water may have more to
say about your land than– GEORGE: That’s true. That’s
so true. MICHELE: –anybody else. And David is 1,000
percent right. These local races are everything. And
that’s why I wish every church would take this on
as a project and designate somebody in their church to
go through and, you know, not tell you who to vote for,
but tell you where people stand, to have a shortcut
method. GEORGE: Yes. MICHELE: People I think do want to do the
right thing, George. GEORGE: Yep. MICHELE: I think they want
to vote for godly people, but they just don’t take the time.
They don’t know where to start. GEORGE: Exactly. MICHELE: But
there’s a lot of people who do go out. And David, what’s the
name of that website where people– DAVID:
Christianvoterguide.com. MICHELE:
Christianvoterguide.com. And that’s something I think if
everybody would remember that, christianvoterguide.com, it’s a
place where you can go and issue sets will allowed. And it’s
easy. And that’s a part of–we need to know who we’re voting
for, not just go in there and throw our hands up. But we need
to know who this is with these positions because if you can
have somebody not get elected to school board because zero people
voted–when David says only two to four percent, that means out
of 100 people, only two people to four people voted. Well,
think, believers could own every single office– GEORGE: That’s
right. That’s right. MICHELE: –if we could just get up off of
our– GEORGE: Yeah. KEITH: That’s where I was going with
that. (Laughter) MICHELE: No. Thank you, because I didn’t know
where I was going to go. So thank you. KEITH: That believers
would come and actually vote because–particularly at these
levels, and it’s about your kids. MICHELE: Amen, brother.
GEORGE: Mm-hmm. KEITH: Okay, I mean, you think about school
board–what school boards–and I once served in a city council,
but I had an issue between when I’d run for the school board or
city council. And, at the time, I’d been sitting around for
council. DAVID: And that was Detroit. KEITH: That was in
Detroit. DAVID: And Detroit–is there a million people in
Detroit? KEITH: At the time, it was over a million people in
Detroit, yeah. DAVID: And so how many of us cast in the election,
20,000, 15,000? KEITH: I don’t even remember exactly what–how
many votes it were. DAVID: It’s going to be tiny compared to
a million. KEITH: It was–it was–because it was a off year.
It was 1989. MICHELE: And that’s what this year is, a, quote,
“off year.” KEITH: It was a off-year election there.
MICHELE: Yeah. KEITH: Okay. So percentage-wise, it was
fairly small. But what I was about to say was that the
school board had a–had a lot to say about what wound
up being the curriculum of the issues like you’re talking
about that happened. That influenced the minds
of the kids that determined whether or not the kids
believed in the Bible, believed something else,
and turned out to be–you see–as a pastor, I see
it in church all the time. “I brought my kids to church,
you know, once a week, you know, on Sunday morning.” How
many hours did the school have with your child? GEORGE:
Yeah. MICHELE: That’s right. KEITH: 30 hours a week that
they’ve got to indoctrinate your child, and then you come and
complain that church is two hours long? GEORGE: Yeah.
(Laughs) KEITH: Okay, one time a week, and, “Well, I did what the
Bible said.” No, you didn’t do what the Bible said. GEORGE:
Yeah. KEITH: Okay. The Bible said you’re–in Deuteronomy,
it said, “You get up in the morning, you read the Word of
God. You go to bed with them, okay, you read them the Word of
God. You can walk through the day with them. You read the Word
of God and you make sure,” because whatever seed you plant,
you can harvest– DAVID: That’s right. KEITH: –you make sure
what they’re hearing and where they’re going. And you can’t
always have–people don’t always have the money to pay for
private schools. But then, if that’s the case, you’ve got to
make sure who’s elected to school board is somebody
that has biblical values and understanding. MICHELE: Well,
amen, because if you look at this last presidential election,
and if you look on one political party, 65 percent of the young
people voted for Bernie Sanders. Where did Bernie Sanders as a
candidate come down? He calls himself a socialist. GEORGE:
Yeah. MICHELE: That’s what he calls himself. Well, what is a
socialist? That’s somebody who believes that government should
make the decisions that the founders thought we should all
be making. And so if you have the government making my
monetary decisions, well, my labor–all my labor is, when I
go to work, it gets translated into money from my employer. And
so if the government is making the decision about the money
that I get from my job, and I’m not, then that means I don’t
have control anymore over it, over my money. And
it’s–two-thirds of the young people in America voted for
someone who calls themselves a socialist, who thinks government
should make all these decisions and control my money? Something
really different happened because that’s not what the
Bible says. DAVID: Well, and let’s– MICHELE: And the Bible’s
not socialism. DAVID: Let’s go a step further because, in that
election, 65 percent there voted for Bernie in the first primary.
But, nationally, it was a margin of 75 to 17 that they supported
Bernie over other candidates. So 75 percent. Now, as of two weeks
ago, a poll came out that showed college students today prefer
socialism, communism, or fascism to free-market economics. They
choose three over that one, and it’s because we know nothing
about it. We teach–only 3 percent of universities require
any course in economics for graduation, so we no longer
get it taught. We don’t get it taught at high school. Only two
states out of 50 require any testing on it. MICHELE: And
yet the Bible is an–almost an economics textbook. DAVID: It
is. KEITH: Absolutely, yeah. MICHELE: It’s filled with, “How
do you deal with spending? How do you deal with taxes?” KEITH:
Yeah. MICHELE: “How do you deal with being a steward with all
that it is that God gives you?” KEITH: Right. GEORGE: So how
do you vote? How do you vote? DAVID: Well, the Bible–I mean,
the Bible specifically says, “An estate tax is wrong” — MICHELE:
Amen. DAVID: –dead out. There’s numerous verses from Proverbs 13
all the way through– MICHELE: An estate tax is what you might
have heard being called a death tax– DAVID: A death tax.
MICHELE: –so that when you die, you’ve paid taxes all your life
on your money and then the state wants to come in and essentially
put its hand into the coffin– KEITH: And take it from your
children. MICHELE: –and say, “You’re going to–” take it from
your children. DAVID: Up to 55 percent. And, by the way, that
was–that– MICHELE: 55 percent, that’s more than half of
everything you have. DAVID: And that’s particularly what was–we
had such a good upturn in minority businesses, small
businesses– KEITH: Yeah. DAVID: –and they went out of business
because when the parents died and tried to give it to the
kids, the government wanted 55 percent of it just because
you had the audacity to die. MICHELE: You can’t keep going.
DAVID: But people say, “Well–” MICHELE: That’s right. And
farmers, too. Farmers are losing their farms. DAVID:
Farmers–their farms– KEITH: Yeah. MICHELE: And
then the government–I’m a tax lawyer. And then they
came in what was called the unlimited marital
deduction so you could at least transfer your
farm or your business back and forth between the
husband and wife. But then, when it went down to the kids,
you didn’t have that deduction– KEITH: Yeah. MICHELE: –and
you’d lose your shoe store– KEITH: All of this is– MICHELE:
–and you’d lose your gas station. KEITH: Yeah. And all
of this is because the–all the school systems moved away from
the Bible– DAVID: That’s right. MICHELE: Mm-hmm. KEITH: –as
the book in the standard. So it goes back again to, even at the
school board level, they’ve got to be a very strong– DAVID:
That’s right. KEITH: –believer who is Word-taught. Even the
dog catcher–everybody’s got to be about this. And this starts
with, the churches have to go back away from entertainment.
MICHELE: Amen. Preach it! Preach it! KEITH: And they have to go
back to teaching– MICHELE: We’re for you. KEITH: –the
Word line upon line upon line. MICHELE: Amen. KEITH: If you
don’t teach the people line upon line upon line, they will not
know what the Scripture says. GEORGE: Yeah. KEITH: And I don’t
know how many places I go and preach, and the people don’t
know the very basics of the Bible anymore. MICHELE: So
many people think that, “Okay, well, maybe I’m with you, that
it isn’t political to preach from the pulpit about marriage
or about pro-life, but certainly not on taxes, certainly not on
spending, certainly not on economics.” And yet so much of
the Bible, that’s what it’s about. GEORGE: Yeah, that’s
right. Yeah. MICHELE: It’s about how we handle the resources–
DAVID: It is. MICHELE: –that God gives us. DAVID: And to give
you an example, if I started throwing at Christians, “What
does the Bible say about the capital gains tax?” “It doesn’t
say nothing.” Yeah, it does. MICHELE: Oh, yes. DAVID: Luke
19, Matthew 25, you’re supposed to not tax the profit makers.
The–if you make profit, you reward profit makers. You don’t
tax them. Well, the state tax–we’ve already mentioned the
state tax. You can choose things like what we call a capitation
tax or progressive income tax. The Bible clearly comes down
against progressive taxes. It stands for capitation taxes.
So the Bible is really clear on what we would call
the capital gains tax, because the capital gains tax
says, “Oh, you’ve made too much profit. We’re gonna
take some away from you, and give it to everybody else.”
No, no, no. The Bible does not support what we call the capital
gains tax. In the same way, the Bible does not support what we
call the estate or the death tax. The Bible says the
government is not to take away the land from the people or from
the heirs of the people. And so with the estate tax, because I
have the audacity to die, the government says, “Well, we get
to keep 55% of what you made, and you can’t pass it on to your
kids.” Well, Proverbs 13:22 says, “A wise man leaves an
inheritance to his children’s children.” I’m supposed to be
able to pass down what I own for at least two generations. But
now the government comes in and says, “No, you died, so we’ll
keep 55% of it.” And then when my kids die, they’ll keep 55% of
that. So all I can do is pass down 27% to my children’s
children. That’s not what God intends, that’s not what He
wants. This right here, what I’ve got right here, this
came out in 1776. This is called, “The Wealth of
Nations,” done by Adam Smith. Adam Smith, economists today
say he’s the father of modern economics. Well, kinda. But
America had a free-market economics system 100 years
before this came out. So we already beat this, but granted,
he’s the guy who kind of popularized it. But what’s
significant that they never cover in college is, is these
two books right here. Now, these came out in 1776, “The Wealth of
Nations.” This came out in 1758. It’s “The Theory of Moral
Settlements.” If you don’t have a moral biblical foundation,
your economy’s not going to work right. MICHELE: Mm-hmm, that’s
right. DAVID: And so they like to look at the economic side and
not the moral side. MICHELE: Amen. GEORGE: Yeah, yeah. DAVID:
And if you take a free–you see, I–to be pretty gross here, let
me be pretty gross for a minute. We assume morality on the part
of business owners. If I go into a restaurant and order a bowl of
spaghetti, I am counting on the waiter not having spit in my
spaghetti when he was in back. Now, I wouldn’t know if he did
or not, but morality says you don’t do that. GEORGE: Yeah.
DAVID: So there’s got to be a standard right and wrong for
businesses to work right, because if you don’t have that
moral standard–and where do you get the moral standards? Not
from our own determinations, from biblical teachings. So if I
go in to take my car to get an oil change, I’m assuming that
the guy actually changed the oil. Now, he could have just
taken the valve off, put it back on, and billed me for it.
MICHELE: Yeah, yeah. DAVID: We assume. And see,
that’s the thing, economics doesn’t work without
morality. Oh, guess what? Wall Street’s not working
real good right now. We have taught there is no
morality. We remove morality– MICHELE: Well, yeah,
that whole concept of just weights and measures–my husband
and I were just at the Museum of the Bible in Washington, D.C.
GEORGE: Oh, yeah. MICHELE: And they showed from ancient times
the weights. So the scripture that talks about just weights
and measure– DAVID: Weights and measures. GEORGE: Mm-hmm.
MICHELE: –and they had them from– DAVID: That’s a business
reference. MICHELE: That’s a business reference, you’re
right. And from the little tiny weights all the way up to the
big ones– GEORGE: Yeah. MICHELE: –the idea of a
pan-balanced scale– GEORGE: Yep. MICHELE: –the things need
to be right. And that really is reflective, again, of the heart
of God and who God is. GEORGE: That’s right. MICHELE: Because
God is just. And so, therefore, He wants us to have just
relations with each other. How can you have a society when
you’re thieving from each other? And I’ve had occasion as a
member of Congress to literally travel all over the world. And
the one unifying aspect around the world is corruption. You see
corruption in government after government. GEORGE: Yeah, yeah.
MICHELE: And the more failed the government, the more they’re
attached to corruption. The more you have a biblical standard in
that government– DAVID: The less. MICHELE: –the less you
have corruption. That’s not saying the U.S. is perfect or
Israel is perfect, but they try to adhere to a biblical line.
And that’s why I think it’s so important for pastors–and I
know, Bishop, you feel this way–for pastors to continue to
preach biblically. We have 52 Sundays, you have an opportunity
52 Sundays to preach biblical. KEITH: You’ve got to teach.
MICHELE: Then when election time comes around– KEITH: You’ve got
to teach. GEORGE: Yeah. MICHELE: You’ve got to teach, that’s
right. KEITH: Not preach. DAVID: Yeah. KEITH: See, the purpose of
preaching to Christians who are already born again is just to
inspire them to what they have already been taught. But if you
have not taught them, the only thing you do is get emotion.
MICHELE: Amen. KEITH: You have to teach them line by line what
it says on these things. GEORGE: Yeah. KEITH: Now, I know I have
done that. And when you do that, people–people then choose
sides. “Oh, well, you’re teaching the doctrine of this
party or that party.” No. DAVID: No. I’m line by line– MICHELE:
You’ve been accused by that? You’ve been accused of that.
KEITH: Well, I’ve never been accused by that. But what you’re
doing is you’re teaching what it says. I didn’t write the Bible.
MICHELE: Mm-hmm. KEITH: Okay. None of us wrote the Bible. It
says what it says about just measures. It says what it says
in Romans 13 about taxes. It says, “Owe no man nothing but
to love him.” I mean, it talks about the role of government and
what it does. The Bible covers every aspect of life, why there
are poor, how you get out of poverty. DAVID: That’s right.
KEITH: It talks about all of the economic stuff. The answers
are already here. Now, what’s happened is that the–again, our
educational institutions, which I think, other than the Church,
is the most important thing there is. MICHELE: Mm-hmm.
KEITH: The educational institutions have moved away
from this. This used to be the– MICHELE: Our standard. KEITH:
–180 years, I think it was, right, historian? MICHELE: Yes.
KEITH: You know, 180 years, the Bible was the textbook, I think,
right? MICHELE: Yeah, yeah. DAVID: Actually, you might–got
to make 320 years– KEITH: Okay, right. DAVID: –because from the
time–the first public school law passed in America, 1647, was
to make sure students read the Bible. And it was 1962, the
court said, “No more Bible reading in school.” KEITH: Oh,
okay. DAVID: So 320 years. MICHELE: That’s the first time I
saw you on television. I saw you talking about–you had the
charts that show that when we moved away from having the
Bible in schools and prayer in schools– KEITH: That’s where I
was going. MICHELE: –that’s when we saw the United States go
down. So when you said 300-how many years? DAVID: 320. MICHELE:
Okay, 320 years of the Bible being the standard in our
schools, you’re talking about from 1962. It’s now 2018. Think
of how quickly we fall apart– DAVID: You have. MICHELE: –when
the Bible isn’t our standard. DAVID: Three educational
generations that have now gone through without the Bible. And
going back to what you said, why schools are so important, Jesus,
in Luke 6:40, said, “Every student when he’s fully taught
will be like his teacher.” So you’ve got a bunch of secular
progressives in school. They’re teaching all the wrong stuff,
and we can’t figure out why our kids are acting the way they
are. MICHELE: Amen, amen. KEITH: And it goes back to school board
elections and for the whole purpose of this broadcast. Who’s
running for school board? What do they believe? You talk to
those people. School boards, you’re talking about–if they’re
not your own children, how about your grandchildren, how
about your–I’m sure you’ve got nieces, nephews. Every one
of those– DAVID: Sure. But I definitely got the guy who’s
going to be ruling my life coming in that school because
they’re going to be my– MICHELE: I’m so glad you are
saying this, because very few people have figured out the
centrality of the Department of Education. And when you think,
“That’s our kids, and they’re learning. Their heads are being
entrusted to the Department of Education and what they teach.”
And if people understood that the United States was always
local control, that parents influence the local school
boards, and that’s how we were able to keep biblical
standards, and it wasn’t until when President Jimmy Carter
came in in 1978, that’s when–or ’76, that’s when we first
established a Federal Department of Education. If you look at one
of David Barton’s famous charts, you would see education
practically taking a straight downward spiral since the
federal government has gotten involved. One of the best things
we could do is shut down the Federal Department of Education,
push it back to the local communities so that parents
could insist on– DAVID: That’s right. MICHELE: –Biblical
values coming back into our schools. KEITH: See, if you’re a
minority parent, a vast majority of minority parents cannot send
their children to a Christian school. DAVID: That’s right.
That’s right. KEITH: It costs too much. DAVID: That’s right.
KEITH: Very few minority churches have a Christian
school, period, because they can’t afford to do it. DAVID:
It’s expensive. KEITH: It’s extremely expensive education to
do it. I ran one for 20 years. And so that means they are left
to the public system. MICHELE: Amen. KEITH: This is why you
have what’s happening in the cities. MICHELE: More than
90 percent of all kids are in public schools. KEITH: Yeah,
but in minority communities like 99 percent– DAVID:
It’s–yeah, it’s high. KEITH: –99-point-whatever, okay? So
the school board is probably, aside from the church, the most
important issue there is for the family and for your vote.
That’s– DAVID: And let me go on record right now with that
because, right now in America, you can teach the Bible in
public schools for credit, the National Council on Bible
Curriculum in Public Schools. You can have what are called
good news clubs even led by teachers that do evangelism in
public schools. There is so much a school board member can
do that is legal, that is constitutional, that the courts
will oppose, but you’ve got to get people in there who are
willing to get God back in the classroom. KEITH: What–when–
DAVID: We just had a law passed in Arkansas that every classroom
in Arkansas gets to put, “In God we trust,” very prominently,
32,000 classrooms in Arkansas. That’s local school folks that
can do that. MICHELE: That’s hope. That’s inspiration. That’s
hope. GEORGE: One minute left. You were going to finish your
sentence. What were you about to say? KEITH: No, I was just
talking about the fact that–that your seed is going to
come back to you. Your seedtime and harvest is going to come
back to you and your kids and your grandkids and your nieces
and nephews. It’s going to be your vote on the school board.
MICHELE: Hallelujah. GEORGE: Father, in the name of Jesus, we
come together and we stand in agreement where this issue is
concerned. MICHELE: Yes, Father. GEORGE: We are getting
revelation of how important it is to vote, even in these
primary elections, even in the midterm elections. It
has everything to do with our children and their future.
Lord, we will not drop the ball. In Jesus’ name,
amen. MICHELE: Amen. GEORGE: Amen. MICHELE:
Amen. GEORGE: Amen. I’ll be right back with
you. Stay with us. MICHELE: The balance of
power in government is this: It’s a genius idea from our
founders. And what it says is this: We can’t trust any one
person with power, because, remember, what was the
experience of the founders? They had a tyrannical king. And they
saw how dangerous it was to concentrate all power in one
individual. And so they divided power because they understood
human nature. They understood that man tends to be evil, that
we’re born in original sin, and we’re–because we’re born in
sin, we have to be tamped down from our evil ways. So what the
founders decided is there would be power for federal issues at
the federal level; there would be state power, state government
officials; and local officials. So they divided power vertically
between federal, state, and local. Then they divided power
horizontally, meaning, at the federal level, there is a
president, there is a Congress, and there is a judiciary. The
president makes the executive decisions, but he doesn’t make
the laws. He enforces and carries out the laws. The law
makers are the Congress. That’s the House and the Senate. So
even though there’s a Congress, their power is divided between
the Senate, which was meant to uphold and look after state
interests, and the House, which was meant to look after local,
smaller issues in a local district. Then there was the
judiciary. The–the Congress makes laws, and then those laws
are applied in the court system. So law–so power was divided
both from federal, local, and state, and then also from the
federal–from the federal government–president to the
Congress to the judiciary. And the same happens at the local
level, too. When all of these areas work in their correct
balance, in other words, when judges don’t act like lawmakers,
they act like judges, when lawmakers act like lawmakers and
not the President of the United States, and when the president
acts with just enforcing the laws on the books rather than
trying to act like he is the Supreme Court, or she is the
Supreme Court, then our government maintains its proper
balance, and it’s finely tuned. ANNOUNCER: We hope you enjoyed
today’s teaching from Kenneth Copeland Ministries. And
remember Jesus is Lord.

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3 Responses

  1. ComedyClubE SERIES says:

    God save the nation

  2. Jennifer DeLoach says:

    So thankful for these videos. I had not been voting except for the presidential voting years. I will be voting. thanks for giving us knowledge so that we can do what we should be doing. Thanks 🙂

  3. Richard Chrisp says:

    It's a good thing for us that God doesn't give us what we deserve or we would all be dead , it should show us how merciful God is.

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