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Now, most of the scientific community does not know what to do with this stuff. A couple of years ago I was in India with my friend, Jeremy.
” “No, can’t feel that.” He’d pray some more and ask, “Can you feel that? ” So he would pray some more and at the end of 20 minutes, all the feeling was back in her left arm.He’s in China for a couple of years and he basically turned into an agnostic and came within spitting distance of becoming an atheist, which really shook me up. “There is no scientific evidence whatsoever of any miracles ever actually occurring.” And I’m like, “Uh…let me ask my sales manager and get back to you.” I hate it when people ask ‘elephant in the room’ questions.Bryan is a very smart guy, and one of the questions that he asked was this. I know Greek, I know Hebrew, I know Aramaic, and when I read the New Testament I do not see any reason whatsoever from the text why we should not have miracles today. Now, if you’ve been in any strand of Christianity for any length of time, you will encounter miracle stories.There was another lady who had a severe shoulder injury and she couldn’t move her shoulder past about here.I put my arm on her shoulder and I could feel this crunching going on in her shoulder and we prayed for her for about 30 minutes.This story starts with my brother Bryan, a tough-questions seminary student.
He got a Masters degree in theology at a very conservative seminary where they work them real good, and he toed the line and he learned all the stuff that he’s supposed to learn, and he moved to China.
She said that something really amazing is going to happen here at this certain date and they told everybody. This book is by Stanley Jaki, who is a physicist and a Catholic priest and a science historian.
He goes into 360 pages of interviewing people and documenting all this.
I had always been taught that those miracles went away and they either don’t exist anymore, or at least never happen “on command.” And Bryan’s cutting to the chase; he’s like, “Well, I don’t see any reason why they shouldn’t.” And I knew he was right. He documented the “before” and the “after” and he did so with X-rays, medical reports, letters from doctors, all of that kind of stuff. I’ll tell you what some of the chapter names are: And he goes through, one by one, with X-rays, doctor’s reports and everything and says, “This guy had this before and it’s gone now.
Here’s the X-ray, here’s the letter from the doctor, and there it is.” This is not by any means the only such book, but they exist. Catholics will know what Fatima is (probably most Protestants won’t) but I think back somewhere around 1913, just before World War I, some children were playing and they had a vision of the Virgin Mary.
I of all people know what it’s like to sit here and pray for someone and go, “I feel really stupid! ” You know, sometimes there’s no obvious result, but sometimes there is. If you want to read some more of these stories, go here. Well, I totally understand and agree with that, but I also think that as you mature as a Christian, you live more and more by experience. “The Jesus story is just an accumulation of myths of a legendary people, all rolled into one über-nice guy. People say, “The God and the Jesus that Christians worship today are actually amalgams formed out of ancient pagan gods.