Most of us will agree the older we get the faster time flies. It goes without saying that compared to eternity our lives on earth do not last very long. This week, Charles Price speaks on the brevity, not only of our lives, but of our monetary wealth, and stresses the importance of having our priorities in place so that we can live this life without fear of the day when it comes to an end.
What is wrong with our world and how do we put it right? Those are big questions asked all the time, not just from us individually, but in the United Nations, in our governments, our schools and places of business. From the teaching of James, Charles Price gets down to the source and explains how it begins within ourselves, and the battles we face on three different fronts in which the only answer to putting the world right is by putting ourselves right.
It is ironic how just about the smallest part of our anatomy can wield such incredible power. With our tongues we can make people laugh or cry; build them up or tear them down; make friendships or break them, build marriages or destroy them. This week, Charles Price continues with his teaching from the book of James, which gives us a very prolific message about the power of our words deriving from the disposition of our hearts.
Both good and bad experiences of our youth contribute to the adults we become, and sometimes there are roadblocks that prevent us from being all that we could be. To commemorate Mother’s Day, Hilary Price uses the opening Scripture passage to help us identify where we are in this picture of the Good Shepherd with His lambs and His sheep. She speaks of roadblocks, both past and present, becoming a gateway that leads us to Jesus Christ and all that we can be in Him.
The above verse is from one of the most controversial sections in arguably the most controversial book in the Bible. This week, Author and Bible teacher, Charles Price, explains what appears to be a controversy in light of what James says as opposed to a very crucial statement Paul makes in Romans. Charles gives us a definitive answer to the controversy, and clarifies good works being a natural expression of a genuine faith in Christ and His life within us.