Proclamation, Invitation, & Warning


Four Ways Christians Are Deceived

Lucifer, the Garden of Eden, & the Tower of Babel  

Who Jesus is

Thy Word is Truth

The Good News

Agnostics for Jesus!

The False Gospel of Self Esteem

CREDO: A Glimpse of the World Religion

The Bahai Faith

Freemasons and Other Occult Brotherhoods

Three Choices for Truth

The Evangelical Subculture

Professing Evangelical Christians are effectively becoming

Unitarian - Universalists

Preparing the world for the counterfeit Christ: Some people I really care about are Unitarian! I'm not against people, but I do want to contrast what I believe the Bible teaches with what is advocated by the UUA. My main reason for mentioning the UUA on my website is to, not so much criticize the UUA, but to try to show those who profess to be Evangelical Christians that they are effectively becoming Unitarians, whether they know it or not! Jim B. 

Mikhail Gorbachev recently (1990) said, "Tolerance is the Alpha and Omega of the New World Order". Tolerance used to mean respecting a differing view without having to be accepting of it.

These days "tolerance" means unity at the expense of integrity. Whether it's George Bush, Mikhail Gorbachev, John Paul II, the Dalai Lama, Carl Sagan, Isaac Asimov, or Billy Graham; regardless of the guru, the whole world is following its leaders into a Global Unity at the expense of the truth. Two recent examples in Kitsap County illustrate. See article:



Unitarian Universalist Association

UUA Home

"With its historical roots in the Jewish and Christian traditions, Unitarian Universalism is a liberal religion -- that is, a religion that keeps an open mind to the religious questions people have struggled with in all times and places. We believe that personal experience, conscience and reason should be the final authorities in religion, and that in the end religious authority lies not in a book or person or institution, but in ourselves. We are a "non-creedal" religion: we do not ask anyone to subscribe to a creed."

Consider the effects of one of the most prominent trends in Evangelicalism today: 

The Emergent Church Movement