April 23, 2015 SnyderTalk: Law and Order are Breaking Down in the United States

1--Intro Covering Israel and ME

“O magnify Yahweh with me, and let us exalt His Name together.” Psalm 34: 3


2--SnyderTalk Editorial 4


Law and Order are Breaking Down in the United States

In 2006, a young woman in Anderson, South Carolina named Cyndi Marchbanks was charged with a double homicide.  I live near Anderson so I heard about it, but I didn’t pay too much attention to it.

My wife and I were preparing to leave for a 2-month stay in Israel when it happened.  We were busy, but this incident got so much local media coverage that I couldn’t help picking up a few of the details.

The so-called “murder victims” were a pregnant woman and her unborn child.  The mother was shot in the face.  She died almost instantly.  The child was delivered postmortem and lived for a few days before she died.

More than a year later, Marchbanks was acquitted.  I didn’t hear or read anything about that because a friend from high school and college days was in town.  We were playing golf.

Then in January 2008, I had a dream.  In the dream, I was told to write a book about the incident.  Since I knew virtually nothing about it, my first step was to find out who was involved.

That wasn’t the first time I had been told to do something in a dream.  I knew who was giving me orders, and I understood that it was not a request.

I wrote the book.  The title is Falsely Accused.

I bring this up because we are experiencing an epidemic of lawlessness in the United States.  The Marchbanks case is one example.  Law enforcement officials are at the heart of many of these cases.  Sometimes they are innocent; sometimes they engage in simple misconduct; but in many instances, they actually commit criminal acts.

Sensational stories about incidents that result in death tend to capture lots of media attention immediately.  Many of those stories are about legitimate police work that results in the loss of life.  Others reveal criminal activity on the part of law enforcement officials.

The death of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri was a clear-cut case of self-defense.  Brown had robbed a convenience store and was getting away when police officer Darren Wilson arrived at the scene.  Brown’s aggressive actions toward Wilson left him with no choice.  He had to defend himself from a vicious attack by a much larger man.

A CNN article by Holly Yan and Sarah Aarthun titled “Not just Freddie Gray: Others who died in police custody” recounts several other cases where law enforcement officials may have committed crimes.  To say the least, the officials have a lot of explaining to do.  There are many other cases like them that have not surfaced on the national scene yet.

We also have evidence of a multitude of cases where law enforcement officials were pursuing “suspects” for purely political reasons.  Stories about those cases sound like they come out of Nazi Germany, but they happened right here in the U.S.A.

One of those cases was reported a few days ago in National Review by David French in an article titled “Wisconsin’s Shame: ‘I Thought It Was a Home Invasion’”.  It tells about John Doe investigations that were performed in Wisconsin before and after Governor Scott Walker’s efforts to solve the state’s budget problems.  Supervising Judge Barbara Kluka approved the investigations after a superficial review at the request of Milwaukee district attorney John Chisholm—a hyper partisan Democrat.  Later, Chisholm persuaded prosecutors in four other counties to launch similar investigations that were also under Kluka’s supervision.

Two court cases challenging the legality of those investigations are winding through the legal system right now.  It looks as though they were politically partisan witch-hunt’s that were initiated by Democrats to intimidate conservatives and Republicans.  If that’s true, they were baseless attacks by heavy-handed Democrat law enforcement officials to put down popular support for Walker’s Republican political campaign and to prevent him from doing his job as governor.  If that’s not criminal misconduct, I don’t know what is.

This SnyderTalk editorial is not a politically partisan attack on Democrats.  The prosecutor in the Cyndi Marchbanks case was a Republican who was seeking reelection.  Her name is Chrissy Adams.  I believe that she saw the Marchbanks case as an opportunity to send a “Get Tough on Crime” message to voters at Cyndi’s expense.  Thus far, no-one has charged Chrissy Adams with a crime, but that does not mean that she didn’t commit a crime.

These cases are very different, but they have one thing in common.  All of them are evidence of law and order breaking down in the United States.  There are many more examples.

For instance, President Obama routinely violates the Constitution with impunity.  So far, he has not been held accountable, but his actions have had a corrosive effect on our justice system and on what people consider to be socially acceptable behavior.  Even more, he lies repeatedly to get his way.  That’s textbook definition fraud.  When the president shamelessly flouts the law, others follow suit.

And then there is Dearborn, Michigan.  There are sections of that town where police officers will not enter because they fear attacks by Muslims.  Watch “Dearborn, MI An Emerging No Go Zone of Islamic Hate and Intolerance”.  For all practical purposes, there is no law in those parts of Dearborn.  It’s lawlessness run amok.

When law enforcement becomes corrupt and/or nonresponsive, people lose confidence in government, and law-abiding citizens take matters into their own hands.  Things can spiral out of control in a hurry and lead to vigilante justice the likes of which we have not seen in this country in many decades.

Cases like these make the U.S. look like a third world country where law and order is a joke or a country that’s ruled by tinhorn dictators.  It’s time to put an end to this criminal misconduct by sending the culprits to prison.

As I said in Falsely Accused, if there is room in prison for innocent people like Cyndi Marchbanks, there is plenty of room for lawless law enforcement officials.

I’m reminded of Matthew 24: 12-14.  The Messiah was talking about the End of Days:

“Because lawlessness is increased, most people’s love will grow cold. But the one who endures to the end, he will be saved. This gospel of the kingdom shall be preached in the whole world as a testimony to all the nations, and then the end will come.”

I’m not one of those guys who tell you so much detail about the End of Days that you would think Yahweh appointed them to the planning committee for the Second Coming.  They concern me because many of them come awfully close to sounding as though they want people to believe they are prophets.  That’s dangerous since the penalty for false prophets is severe.

I can say this, though, with absolute certainty: lawlessness has increased and people’s love has grown cold.  Since I prepare SnyderTalk, I also know that the world is shaping up in many other ways that resemble the Messiah’s description of the End of Days.

Connect the dots.






13--Perspectives 2


Ruchama King Feuerman: Who Gets to Pray on the Temple Mount?— So the Arab women, calling themselves the army of Muhammad, stand guard at the Temple Mount/Haram al Sharif, Noble Sanctuary, whatever you call it, depending on what tribe you’re from. In between noshing and knitting and drinking tea, they seek out Jews, the visibly religious kind who ascend the Temple Mount, to stop them from praying there. They chase them down, surround them, terrify them, some calling them pigs and apes. “Everyone must protect Al Aksa so the Jews don’t take it,” a woman says, as reported in the New York Times. I imagine it’s all much worse, especially hearing reports from friends who live in Jerusalem and go to the Kotel frequently. I wonder: Are these Arab women genuinely afraid of a religious take-over? How much of this outcry is a religious imperative and how much of it is a means to achieving a political goal? I can only guess. There is no shrine anywhere in the world that can evoke such drama, anxiety, and a complexity of feeling as this spot where Israel’s ancient Jewish Temples once stood and where the Al Aksa Mosque and Dome of the Rock now stand.

Eli Lake: Obama Kept Iran’s Short Breakout Time a Secret— The Barack Obama administration has estimated for years that Iran was at most three months away from enriching enough nuclear fuel for an atomic bomb. But the administration only declassified this estimate at the beginning of the month, just in time for the White House to make the case for its Iran deal to Congress and the public. Speaking to reporters and editors at our Washington bureau on Monday, Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz acknowledged that the U.S. has assessed for several years that Iran has been two to three months away from producing enough fissile material for a nuclear weapon. When asked how long the administration has held this assessment, Moniz said: “Oh quite some time.” He added: “They are now, they are right now spinning, I mean enriching with 9,400 centrifuges out of their roughly 19,000. Plus all the . . . . R&D work. If you put that together it’s very, very little time to go forward. That’s the 2-3 months.” Brian Hale, a spokesman for the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, confirmed to me Monday that the two-to-three-month estimate for fissile material was declassified on April 1.

Jeff Jacoby: Believing Iran— Who trusts Iran? Most Americans don’t. According to two new polls, a majority of the public strongly doubts that the ruling theocrats in Tehran can be counted on to keep their end of any nuclear deal negotiated in the US-led “P5+1” talks in Lausanne, Switzerland. Asked in a Fox News poll how much of Iran’s claims on nuclear matters can be trusted, 55 percent of respondents replied that the United States “can’t trust anything” the regime says, while 28 percent were willing to trust only “a little.” Similarly, a survey by NBC News found that 68 percent of Americans consider Iran unlikely to abide by any nuclear agreement. Nothing unusual there. Given Iran’s long history of deceit, it would be strange if Americans and their allies didn’t regard as worthless any nuclear promises the mullahs make.

Shoshana Bryen: Is U.S. Israel’s Ally “When It Matters”?— Samantha Power, U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, says the U.S. will no longer automatically exercise its veto in the UN Security Council to protect Israel. In testimony before the Foreign Operations Subcommittee of the House Appropriations Committee, Power specifically declined to rule out support for resolutions on Palestinian statehood or the “peace process.” “We will look to see what will advance Israel’s security and what will advance peace in the region… Our objective as an administration is what can we do to defuse tensions, what will it take to get those negotiations back on track.” When Committee members expressed skepticism, she replied, “We will continue to work extremely closely with Israel in New York. As you know well we have a record of standing when it matters with Israel.” When, exactly, does it matter? Who decides? Apparently not Israel.

Ian Bremmer: Ignore the Noise in Washington and Tehran. An Iran Nuclear Deal Is Still Likely— Despite the criticisms around the Iran negotiations, a deal is still more likely than not. But the real challenge will be implementation. In his first public comments after the U.S. and Iran settled on a nuclear framework agreement, Iran’s Supreme Leader Ayatollah Khamenei pulled no punches: “The whole problem comes now that the details should be discussed, because the other side is stubborn, difficult to deal with, breaks promises and is a backstabber.” Critics quickly pointed to the statement as proof that hopes for a final deal are evaporating. But the Ayatollah’s combative words don’t move the needle on whether we’ll get a final deal by the June 30 deadline.

Mohammed Ghobari and Mohammed Mukhashef: Saudi-led coalition bombs Yemen despite calling off air campaign— Saudi-led coalition warplanes bombed Yemen on Wednesday despite an announcement by Riyadh that it was ending its campaign of air strikes, while renewed fighting erupted on the ground between rebels and forces loyal to the exiled president. The hostilities illustrated how tough it will be to find a political solution to a war stirring animosities between rival Gulf powers Saudi Arabia and Iran. Tuesday’s announcement by Riyadh that it would end almost a month of air strikes against the Iranian-allied Houthis drew positive responses from both the White House and Tehran. But hours later, air strikes and ground fighting resumed and the International Red Cross described the humanitarian situation as “catastrophic”. The rebel Houthi movement said it wanted a return to United Nations peace talks, but only after a complete halt to air strikes.

Ben Carson: Leading from the Front in the Middle East— For much of the past century, America has embodied, both in word and in deed, a commitment to freedom and democracy that has improved the lives of billions of people all over the world. Leaders such as Dwight Eisenhower and Ronald Reagan saw the importance of a foreign policy based on American values and grounded in American leadership. They understood that smart, strategic engagement was the only way to ensure our security, champion our values, and advance our interests. One of the most unstable and dangerous areas of the world today is the Middle East. Events that take place there have serious repercussions all across the globe that directly impact America’s national security. In the Middle East, the United States must return to a position of global leadership — mere engagement is not enough. And while multilateral diplomacy is important, it, too, is insufficient. The next American president must demonstrate principled leadership that truly reflects our values and protects our interests by demonstrating the strength and resolve necessary to ensure our security.

Mitchell Prothero: Military Experts Impressed by Islamic State Capabilities—Video footage shot from a drone operated by Islamic State, flying over an oil refinery at Baiji in central Iraq while under IS attack, shows that the group retains a surprisingly high level of military skill despite months of daily airstrikes. IS “remains better trained, more motivated, better led and supported by a logistical infrastructure that the Iraqi government is literally incapable of delivering to their own troops,” said one former British special forces soldier. Military experts said the video provided a disconcerting comparison with Iraqi government troops. “Even the better-trained Iraqis still empty at least a clip or two without establishing a specific target the minute they enter contact with the enemy,” the former British soldier said. “Besides sowing confusion without actually hitting anything, all they’ve done is waste precious ammo that they cannot count on their leadership in the rear to replenish.” Referring to U.S. air support, he said, “Without those air assets up there, it’s possible we would have seen everything west and north of Baghdad under Daash [IS] control and Baghdad itself under direct siege.” IS appears to have adapted to American airstrikes. Most of the images of artillery, rocket launchers and heavy anti-aircraft guns mounted on the beds of trucks include a level of camouflage designed to mask the weapons’ positions’ from the air.

Dennis Ross: Stand Tough, Obama: How to Save the Iran Deal—Our ability to monitor Iran’s nuclear program is what will allow us to determine if the Iranians are living up to the deal. For me, the deal is acceptable – provided that the transparency is real, we have assured response mechanisms to any noncompliance that cannot be blocked, and we establish in advance what the consequences or price will be for every category of violation. I also believe that for the period during which the Iranians can build an industrial-size nuclear program, starting after 15 years, the Obama administration should establish now the principle that would bind its successors – namely, if the Iranians move to create a nuclear weapon, we will be prepared to use force to prevent it from doing so. I do not dismiss the statements that the supreme leader, Ali Khamenei, recently made that indicated he would not accept extensive transparency. Nor should others try to discount such statements as being just for domestic consumption. I recall that when I was negotiating with the Israelis and Palestinians, and Yasser Arafat made public statements denying basic Israeli needs and ruling out any compromise, many of my colleagues at the time said not to worry – “it was just for domestic consumption.” But what Arafat was saying publicly was a good predictor of his behavior. If there is a lesson here, it is that we should stick to the terms of the framework understanding that the Iranians committed to and make clear that we will hold them to these commitments or there will be no deal. The answer will be provided at the table when we see what the Iranians try to argue about the meaning of the framework and whether they now try to adjust it. Khamenei and his negotiators need to see that we are not so anxious for a deal that we will adjust the meaning of the commitments in the framework.

Aaron David Miller: How Iran Outfoxes the U.S.—We’re playing checkers on the Middle East game board and Tehran’s playing three-dimensional chess. Iran is about to try U.S. citizen and Washington Post reporter Jason Rezaian and we have made a judgment that even while we protest, we will keep the nuclear issue separated not just from this case but from Iran’s serial abuse of human rights, including the behavior of its Shia militias in Iraq. If we don’t have a behind-the-scenes plan to have Iran release him, we’re legitimizing a bad regime and compromising U.S. values and interests. It clearly makes sense to try to use diplomacy as a way to constrain Iran’s nuclear program, but we should have no illusions. We won’t end Tehran’s nuclear weapons pretensions, and we will be enabling its rise in the region because of this nuclear diplomacy, not constraining it. As the Russians have made clear in their recent S-300 deal, the nuclear negotiations are only making Iran a more acceptable business partner. Sanctions relief will make the mullahs more secure and give them the resources to buck up, not tamp down, their regional aspirations.

Soeren Kern: Inside the Mind of a Jihadist— A Spanish woman married to a Moroccan jihadist has given birth to the first Spanish citizen born in the Islamic State. The child’s father, 28-year-old Mohamed Hamdouch, is notorious for his exceptional brutality and cruelty both on and off the battlefield. He is known in Spain as the “Beheader of Castillejas,” in recognition of his penchant for posting photographs of himself smiling while holding the decapitated heads of Syrian soldiers. The child’s mother is Asia Ahmed Mohamed, a native of the North African Spanish exclave of Ceuta. She married Hamdouch after he gave her a suicide vest as a dowry. Spanish nationality law stipulates that individuals born of a Spanish parent are Spaniards by birth, including those born in the Islamic State. At last count, more than 100 Spanish citizens have joined the Islamic State, including at least three women, which suggests that more Spanish “jihadi babies” may be on the way.

Michael Curtis: The United States Congress on the Path to Glory— On March 9, 2015, an open letter, drafted by United States Senator Tom Cotton (R-Ark.) and signed by 47 senators, was sent to the leaders of the Islamic Republic of Iran.  It sought to enlighten the Iranians about two features of the United States Constitution.  One was that Congress plays a significant role in ratifying international agreements negotiated by the U.S. president.  The other was that a president can serve only two four-year terms, whereas senators may serve an unlimited number of six-year terms. Therefore, the letter concluded, any agreement on the nuclear program of Iran that is not approved by Congress would be considered merely an executive agreement made by the existing president and could be overturned by his successor.  The crucial implication is that Congress must participate in the approval of an agreement about the number and kind of centrifuges in the hands of Iran so that the country is not permitted to become a breakout nuclear state. Secretary of State John Kerry, on March 15, 2015, called the letter “unprecedented.”  Certainly it was unusual, and some critics referred to it as a possible violation of the 1799 Logan Act.  This statute forbids a U.S. citizen, acting without official authority, from influencing disputes or controversies involving the U.S. and a foreign government.

Liel Leibovitz: We’re All Racists Now— What’s the greatest threat to our communal safety? If we take our cue from the Obama Administration, the answer just might be that perennial menace bedeviling so many poor souls anywhere from Houthi country to Homs, the inability to find a restroom that properly acknowledges more fluid gender representations that transcend the more stringent ones long enforced by the patriarchy. You know, life and death stuff. To address this towering concern, the White House dedicated a gender-neutral bathroom last week, with much fanfare. The measure, Obama’s Senior Adviser Valerie Jarrett wrote—taking a break from her duties shepherding the Iran deal—was designed “to ensure that everyone who enters this building feels safe and fully respected.” The word “safety” mirrors the latest bon ton on college campuses, that of “safe spaces” designed to shield young and delicate minds from intolerable cruelties like conversations about real-world unpleasantness or movies starring Bradley Cooper. To the quivering practitioners of identity politics, such safe spaces are shrines in which to reverentially contemplate the virtues of victimhood; that the leader of the free world chooses to ape this language is strange, but not accidental. Apart from inaugurating the planet’s most equitable commode, the administration has recently pursued other measures—including intervening on behalf of transgender prisoners suing for the right to receive hormone treatments—to signal his strong and unequivocal support of the LGBT community.

SnyderTalk Comment: We’re playing with fire and we don’t even know it.  Or maybe we do know it and just don’t care.  Let me be clear for those LGBT folks out there.  Immorality is wrong.  Promoting it is doubly wrong.






9--Jerusalem Post


Dear Lindsey Graham: Some jokes only Jews can make

Berlin pro-Hamas Palestinian conference sparks outrage

Religious tensions mar commemoration in Beit Shemesh

Netanyahu to Israel’s neighbors: Stop idolizing murderers

Iranian Spy Sentenced to Seven Years by Israeli Court

Blazing a path: The Independence Day torchlighters

Natan Sharansky passionate about bringing persecuted Jews to a safe haven

IN PHOTOS: Ethiopians struggle to come to terms with beheadings of Christians in Libya

Israel’s wars as told through the headlines

Ya’alon at Tel Aviv ceremony: Many have not yet accepted ‘our right to a national home’

Exclusive: IDF court says Palmer killer must pay terror victims’ family NIS 3.3m. in damages

Reading of Bob Dylan lyrics at ceremony for fallen IDF soldiers sparks outrage



10--Arutz Sheva


Netanyahu: Independence Day a ‘Renaissance of National Culture’

Rabbi Riskin Defends Jewish-Christian Independence Day Prayer

Hundreds Flock to Kotel for Independence Day Prayers

Likud MK Calls to Revive, Complete Ethiopian Aliyah

Samaria Wants IDF Flyover Too, Says Council Deputy

Levinsky Park Denizens Fail to Stand for Sirens

Israel Least Religious Country in Middle East

Moving Tribute to Terror Victim Shalom Sherki 

Rabbi Uri Sherki: We Must Embrace Life

Israel Has Acted to Protect Druze in Syria

Facebook Generation? This is a Generation of Lions

Arabs Attack Nationalist Leader Daniella Weiss

Despite ‘End of War,’ Saudi Jets Punish Yemen

Unity Govt. Ministers Say Hamas Held them Hostage

New Zealand Seeking UN Resolution on Peace Talks

Yemen’s President Thanks Saudi Arabia for Support








PM: ‘Our enemies must know they will not break us’

At 67, Israel home to 8.3 million people

Ya’alon: ‘We will not be misled by smooth words’

Israel’s conflicted president wrestles with democracy, Jewish historical rights

Israel remembers its fallen from minority communities

PM to Palestinians: Stop glorifying terror, it won’t bring peace

New carpets at Dome of Rock spark religious row, rekindle Holy Ark mystery

On Memorial Day, amid graves less visited

Arab teen to be removed from terror memorial at family’s request

Despite S-300s to Iran, Israel to stay close to Russia

Tricky drafting of Iran nuclear deal to begin

$286m David’s Sling funding bill introduced in House of Representatives

France, Britain seek UN action on peace process

Scottish parliament discusses recognition of Palestinian state

For African migrants used to danger, IS poses new threat

White House once again avoids calling Armenian deaths ‘genocide’

Israel’s drip irrigation pioneer says his tech feeds a billion people

In the Jerusalem Hills, where Israel’s independence was won in blood



12a--Other News


Video: Israel’s Miraculous Story As Never Seen Before!

Jerusalem Arab Admits to Ramming Jews with His Car 

Amnesty UK Shot Down One Resolution This Year: Tackling Antisemitism

France arrests terror suspect after he apparently shot himself by accident

SnyderTalk Comment: Talk about being stupid.

Pope Francis to promote climate action as moral imperative

SnyderTalk Comment: The pope must have confused the Kool-Aid and the holy water.  Either that or he’s not getting good advice from his science department.

On Memorial Day, Netanyahu Vows Israel’s Enemies “Will Not Break Us”

Harry Reid Says ‘Hell No’ To Giving Obama Fast-Track Trade Authority

Italy presses EU to act on migrant crisis, seeks UN action in Africa

Taliban announce their spring offensive in Afghanistan

No NATO troops on battlefield as Taliban announce spring offensive

Israel grapples with whether to recognize Armenian genocide

Pro-Israel group allowed to post ‘Killing Jews’ ads on New York buses, judge says

Secret Files Reveal the Structure of Islamic State

Double Standard at the UN

Report: ISIS Leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi “Seriously Wounded in Air Strike”

Poll: Israel is One of the World’s Least Religious Countries

Westerners Join Iraqi Christian Militia to Fight ISIS








Amid Saudi Arabia’s airstrikes in Yemen, Houthis call for peace talks

Saudi-led airstrikes resume in Yemen in effort to reverse rebel gains

China, Japan leaders meet but wartime legacy casts shadow

When Israel Helped Yemens Shiites

Inspectors Need Full Access in Iran Nuclear Deal, Moniz Says

Putin warns Israel: Selling arms to Ukraine would provoke Russian S-300 sales to Syria too



Email Distribution List:

I have created an email distribution list that I use to notify people when I post a new SnyderTalk.  If you would like to be on that list, send your email address to nhsny@yahoo.com, and put “add me to your distribution list” in the subject line.  If you know others who are interested in SnyderTalk content, tell them to send me their email address, and I’ll put them on the list.


4--Scripture of the Day Yahweh

Exodus 7

14 Then Yahweh said to Moses, “Pharaoh’s heart is stubborn; he refuses to let the people go. 15 Go to Pharaoh in the morning as he is going out to the water, and station yourself to meet him on the bank of the Nile; and you shall take in your hand the staff that was turned into a serpent. 16 You shall say to him, ‘Yahweh, the God of the Hebrews, sent me to you, saying, “Let My people go, that they may serve Me in the wilderness. But behold, you have not listened until now.” 17 ‘Thus says Yahweh, “By this you shall know that I am Yahweh: behold, I will strike the water that is in the Nile with the staff that is in my hand, and it will be turned to blood. 18 The fish that are in the Nile will die, and the Nile will become foul, and the Egyptians will find difficulty in drinking water from the Nile.”’” 19 Then Yahweh said to Moses, “Say to Aaron, ‘Take your staff and stretch out your hand over the waters of Egypt, over their rivers, over their streams, and over their pools, and over all their reservoirs of water, that they may become blood; and there will be blood throughout all the land of Egypt, both in vessels of wood and in vessels of stone.’”

SnyderTalk Comment: Read His Name is Yahweh.


5--HNIY Print form

His Name is Yahweh explains why the Name of God, Yahweh, is so important.  It’s available in eBook format and in paperback.  It’s also available for free in PDF format.

  • God also said to Moses, “Say to the Israelites, ‘Yahweh, the God of your fathers—the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac and the God of Jacob—has sent me to you.’ This [Yahweh] is my name forever, the name by which I am to be remembered from generation to generation.” (Exodus 3: 15)
  • “Therefore behold, I am going to make them know—this time I will make them know My power and My might; and they shall know that My name is Yahweh.” (Jeremiah 16: 21)
  • “Behold, the days are coming,” declares Yahweh, “when I will raise up for David a righteous Branch; and He will reign as king and act wisely and do justice and righteousness in the land. In His days Judah will be saved, and Israel will dwell securely; and this is His name by which He will be called, ‘Yahweh our righteousness.’” (Jeremiah 23: 5-6)
  • Yeshua said to them, “Truly, truly, I say to you, before Abraham was born, I am.” (John 8: 58)


6--His Name is Yahweh Audio Presentation 5


It’s time to remove the veil and tell the world who God is by Name.

Click here to download the entire audio presentation for free and with no strings attached.  Share it as often as you want.



14--Blessings from Revelation 2

Blessings in the Book of Revelation is a book that you need to read, especially now.  There are blessings throughout the Scriptures but Revelation is the only book in the Bible actually containing a specific blessing for reading it. It’s repeated twice, once at the beginning and again at the end. This is the reason that I believe Revelation should be the first step toward studying biblical prophecy. Though not easy to do, Revelation can be broken down and understood by anyone, not just the academic elite. So, Revelation’s blessings are for everyone.  Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.


Other Books by Neil Snyder

  • Stand! is a suspense novel that exposes the lies, corruption, and greed underlying the theory that man-made CO2 emissions are responsible for global warming. Professor Wes Carlyle and Karen Sterling, his research collaborator, carefully scan the audience for their would-be attacker—a member of the enviro-gestapo who has been following them for days.  Wes spots his man in the back of the room leaning against the wall.  Suddenly, another man in the audience steps forward and moves toward Karen at a menacing pace.  With a vicious stroke, he swings a billy club at her head.  Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.
  • What Will You Do with the Rest of Your Life? deals with a question that every Christian has to consider: what should I do with my life? Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.
  • Falsely Accused is a true story about a young woman who was accused of committing a double homicide. It’s about a travesty of justice, and it reveals Yahweh intervening in the life of a believer to rescue her from danger in the face of seemingly insurmountable odds.  Everyone will enjoy the book, but young people in particular need to read it because the mistakes made that led to the problem could have been avoided.  They were the kinds of mistakes that young people are prone to make.  As they say, forewarned is forearmed.  Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.

15--Concentric Circles 5

Back to the top

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *