July 16, 2015 SnyderTalk: Israeli Prime Ministers and Their Failure to Act

1--Intro Covering Israel and ME

“And it will come about in the last days that the mountain of the house of Yahweh will be established as the chief of the mountains. It will be raised above the hills, and the peoples will stream to it. Many nations will come and say, ‘Come and let us go up to the mountain of Yahweh and to the house of the God of Jacob, that He may teach us about His ways and that we may walk in His paths.’ For from Zion will go forth the law, even the word of Yahweh from Jerusalem.” Micah 4: 1-2


2--SnyderTalk Editorial 5 New Temple MT


Israeli Prime Ministers and Their Failure to Act

In an article titled “Changes happening in the Middle East following the Iran deal”, Elena Holodny said this:

The world powers and Iran struck a deal on Tuesday to curb Iran’s nuclear program for at least 10 years in exchange for billions of dollars in relief from international sanctions.

And while everyone’s been waiting for this landmark deal for what seems like forever — it’s actually just the beginning.

“[A]s important as it is to defang Iran’s nuclear threat, the bigger story is what the deal means for Iran’s new standing in a crumbling geopolitical order,” Eurasia Group president Ian Bremmer wrote in a Facebook post. 

Bremmer highlights the three biggest changes that will follow:

  1. “The competition between Shia Iran and Sunni Saudi Arabia will heat up, and the balance of power will tip toward Iran,” he writes. Iran’s going to compete with Saudi Arabia in oil, and the proxy fights will escalate — especially as the US and EU work to reduce their presence there.
  2. Iran’s economy will be officially open to the world. “Iran is not just another Middle Eastern petro-state; it offers investors a diversified economy with an established capital market,” writes Bremmer. “Its population of 80 million, the second largest in the Middle East, promises consumer demand across sectors as varied as travel and logistics to pharmaceuticals and consumer products.”
  3. “Iran will lead the fight against ISIS” at a time when “Obama is in no position to put US boots on the ground.” Bremmer writes, “though economic sanctions and global arms embargo have limited the sophisticated of Iran’s military powers … the expansion of Iranian influence and economic capabilities will pave the way for greater defense leadership in the Middle East.”

The world waited too long to confront Hitler.  We’ve done it again.  As culpable as Westerns leaders are including Barack Obama, a succession of Israeli leaders has failed to act.

Yair Lapid, former Israeli finance minister, says that Prime Minister Netanyahu’s handling of the Iran situation has been a “colossal failure”:

Yesh Atid chief Yair Lapid, on the other hand, said Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s diplomatic campaign on the Iranian nuclear issue has been a “colossal failure.”

Lapid said the diplomatic efforts must now shift to focus only on the international supervisory mechanisms on the Iranian nuclear program.

In a separate interview that Lapid gave on Monday morning he said that Israel was sidelined from the talks with Iran because the White House shut Netanyahu out.

“I also am not thrilled by [US President Barack] Obama’s polices. But Netanyahu crossed a line that caused the White House to stop listening to Israel,” Lapid told Army Radio.

“In the last year we weren’t even in the arena, we had no representative in Vienna, our intelligence cooperation was harmed, and the door to the White House was closed to us,” he added.

In another interview, Lapid said that Netanyahu should resign if a bad nuclear deal with Iran is signed.

A bad deal was signed.  Netanyahu didn’t resign, and I doubt that he will.

At first blush, Lapid’s assertions sound a lot like political claptrap.  Lapid wants to be prime minister.  That’s no secret, and those remarks are consistent with his political ambitions.

On the other hand, I think that Israel should have struck Iran many years ago while George W. Bush was president or maybe even earlier.

For instance, Prime Minister Ariel Sharon should have given the order to strike Iran, but he didn’t.  I know from firsthand involvement that Sharon knew Iran was a serious threat to Israel, because I attended a security conference in Israel in 2004 where the Iran issue was discussed at length.

Sharon was involved in that conference as were Ehud Olmert (the prime minister who succeeded Sharon) and Benyamin Netanyahu (the prime minister who succeeded Olmert).  Shimon Perez, Ehud Barak, and other Israeli officials were part of that meeting as well.  All of them knew.

Sharon will go down in history as the prime minister who dismantled Jewish settlements in Gaza and ordered a unilateral withdrawal from Gaza in 2005.  Why he did it doesn’t matter.  He did it.  The consequences of that ill-fated maneuver have been devastatingly negative.  To this day, Israel suffers the effects of Sharon’s Gaza decision.

Sharon had a hemorrhagic stroke in January 2006 and went into a coma.  He was in a coma for 8 years before he died in 2014.

Prime Minister Ehud Olmert succeeded Sharon in office.  He should have given the order to strike Iran, too, but he didn’t.

In 2009, Olmert was forced to step down as prime minister because of numerous corruption charges.  Since leaving office, Olmert has been convicted for breach of trust in connection with “the Investment Center affair”, taking bribes to advance the construction of a luxury residential project in Jerusalem known as the “Holyland affair”, and accepting illegal campaign contributions.


This picture of the Holyland Project was taken from the top of the tower at the YMCA’s Three Arches Hotel in Jerusalem.  It’s several kilometers away.

Olmert has appealed his convictions and has yet to serve any time in prison.  He will go down in history as the first Israeli prime minister to be indicted and the first former prime minister to serve time in prison unless something very usual happens.

Netanyahu succeeded Olmert as prime minister.  He did yeoman’s work explaining the threat that Iran poses to the world.  He took his message to the Israeli people, to the U.N., to President Obama, and to the U.S. Congress.

Despite Netanyahu’s efforts, the Iran deal is signed, sealed, and delivered.  The U.S. Congress will try to stop it, but I don’t think they will succeed unless something very unusual happens.

According to Lapid, Obama froze Netanyahu out of the Iran negotiations because of his diplomatic blunders.  I think he is wrong.

Obama’s attitude toward Netanyahu has been negative since the day Obama took office.  He has treated Netanyahu like a pesky fly swatting him around for the world to see.  That had absolutely nothing to do with Iran.

I think that Obama wants to destroy Israel.  Netanyahu just happens to be the Israeli Prime Minister.  He would have treated any Israeli Prime Minister the same way, including Isaac Herzog and Tzipi Livni if they were in that position and they opposed him.

Despite his cold relationship with President Obama, Netanyahu could have given the order to strike Iran, but he didn’t.

At this point, we have a new ballgame.  The world’s leading powers have signed a deal with Iran that really does threaten to change the world as we know it.  Israel is one of Iran’s targets—probably the most important target after Sunni Muslims.  We know that because that’s what Iranian leaders have told us repeatedly.  In the midst of negotiations, they said that targeting Israel was “nonnegotiable”.

The Sunni Muslim issue wasn’t addressed in the Iran deal, but Saudi leaders know what’s happening.  So do other Sunni Muslim Arab leaders.

Time will tell how history treats Netanyahu, but I think his biggest mistake so far has been not striking Iran early in his administration.  With each passing day, solving the Iran problem becomes more difficult.  The nuclear deal with Iran that was just signed may seal Netanyahu’s fate, but not for the reasons that Lapid suggests.

Yahweh has a stake in the outcome of these decisions.  He made promises to Abraham’s descendants through Isaac and Jacob/Israel.  Those promises will not fail.

Yahweh’s promises and their meaning in the here-and-now seem to have been lost on a succession of Israeli leaders.  Going back at least as far as Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin who was assassinated in office for his role in the Oslo Peace Accords and the so-called “two-state solution”, Israeli leaders have paid little or no attention to Yahweh’s promises.

Similarly, the Temple Mount problem today dates back to Israeli Prime Minister Levi Eshkol.  After Israel took control of the Temple Mount during the 1967 Six-Day War, he turned over day-to-day control of the Temple Mount to Muslim authorities.  In a nutshell, that’s the reason for today’s problems on the Temple Mount.

Bottom line: the only safe course of action is to take Yahweh and His promises seriously.  Israeli leaders should know that better than anyone, but they don’t.  I think that many of them have suffered as a result.  Is Netanyahu next?

I don’t know.  Time will tell.







13--Perspectives 2


Michael Oren: Why Israel Won’t Be Celebrating the Iran Deal—Virtually all Israelis are calling the nuclear arms deal with Iran disastrous. There are international inspections of the Iranians’ nuclear facilities but none that would actually catch them off guard. There are limits to the number of centrifuges with which Iran can enrich uranium to weapons grade, but not a single centrifuge will be dismantled. Iran can continue to research and develop more advanced technologies capable of producing nuclear weapons even faster. Most mystifying still, there is no demand that Iran cease promoting war throughout the Middle East and terror worldwide. Israelis see an Iranian regime that will deceive inspectors and, in the end, achieve military nuclear capabilities. We see an Iranian nuclear program that, while perhaps temporarily curtailed, will remain capable of eventually producing hundreds of nuclear weapons. Back in 1994, American negotiators promised a “good deal” with North Korea. Its nuclear plants were supposed to be frozen and dismantled. International inspectors would “carefully monitor” North Korea’s compliance with the agreement and ensure the country’s return to the “community of nations.” North Korea never forfeited its nuclear plants and the inspections proved useless. Against all logic, a very similar deal has been signed with Iran. Just last week, Iran’s President attended a rally in Tehran where tens of thousands of protesters chanted “Death to America.” The present deal poses grave dangers not only to us, but ultimately to America and the world.

Walter Pincus: As Dempsey departs, he issues sober assessment of Middle East— Outgoing Joint Chiefs Chairman Martin Dempsey showed last week how much his understanding of the Middle East will be missed when he steps down. In a blunt assessment given the Senate Armed Services Committee last Tuesday, Dempsey — who since 1991 has spent a good part of his career in the region — outlined the dilemma facing the Obama administration. “While our potential adversaries grow stronger,” meaning the Islamic State and Iran, “many of our allies are becoming increasingly dependent on the United States and on our assistance,” meaning Iraq, Afghanistan, Yemen, Egypt, Lebanon, the Gulf States, Saudi Arabia, Jordan and Syrian moderates.

Loveday Morris and Hugh Naylor: Arab states fear nuclear deal will give Iran a bigger regional role—The Obama administration expects the Iran nuclear deal announced Tuesday to usher in an era of enhanced security in the Middle East. But some Arab nations are worried that it may do the opposite: allow Iran to fund proxy wars and extend its regional influence. As leaders across the world heralded the deal, Saudi Arabia, Iran’s chief regional adversary, stayed notably silent. However, one Saudi diplomat described the accord, which offers a gradual lifting of international sanctions in return for curbs on Tehran’s nuclear program, as “extremely dangerous.” Sunni Arab states such as Saudi Arabia are concerned that the sanctions relief may produce a flood of cash that could bolster Shiite Iran’s war chest and embolden it to pursue a more assertive foreign policy at a time when the region is wracked by conflict.

Rebecca Kaplan: Obama Says Inspectors Get Access to “Any” Site in Iran. Is It True?—President Obama said Tuesday that with the Iran nuclear agreement, “Inspectors will also be able to access any suspicious location. Put simply, the organization responsible for the inspections, the IAEA, will have access where necessary, when necessary.” Under the agreement, inspectors will have continuous monitoring capabilities at known nuclear facilities like Fordow and Natanz. For other areas in the country, including military sites where there is suspected nuclear activity, IAEA inspectors will have to request access. If inspectors have concerns that Iran is developing its nuclear capabilities at any of the non-official nuclear sites, they are allowed to request access and inform Iran of the basis for their concerns. If they can’t come to an agreement for access within 14 days, the issue goes to a joint commission of the P5+1 powers, Iran, and the EU. They have another seven days to reach an agreement that must be supported by at least five of the eight members. That means 24 days could elapse between the time inspectors first request access to a suspicious site and the time they are allowed entry. “It’s not anytime, anywhere,” said Sharon Squassoni, director of the Center for Strategic and International Studies’ Proliferation Prevention Program. Iran has a lot of room to “wiggle out of things” if they don’t want to give inspectors access.

Washington Post Editorial: Obama’s Complex and Costly Deal with Iran—If the transformation of Iranian behavior the president hopes for does not occur, the deal on its nuclear program may ultimately prove to be a poor one – a temporary curb that, when it lapses, will enable a dangerous threshold nuclear state that poses a major threat to the U.S. and its allies. The bargain’s most immediate effect will be to provide Tehran with up to $150 billion in fresh assets from sanctions relief over the next year, funds that its leaders will probably use to revive the domestic economy but also to finance wars and terrorist groups in Iraq, Syria, Gaza, Yemen and elsewhere. Though Mr. Obama has promised to mitigate that outcome with new support for Israel and U.S. Arab allies, one effect of the deal may be an increase in the sectarian bloodshed wracking the region, as well as the conventional threat to Israel.

CBS/AP: Why Arab allies are worried over the Iran nuclear deal—While many believe a more transparent Iran will reduce tensions in the Middle East, CBS News correspondent Charlie D’Agata says some of the nations within reaching distance of the Islamic Republic don’t buy that the nuclear deal reached Tuesday will stop Iran from building an atomic bomb, and they worry and the country’s massive financial windfall could tip a delicate power balance. The most pointed international criticism of the deal came, expectedly, from Iran’s arch enemy Israel, where Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu panned the agreement as a “stunning historic mistake,” and vowed the Jewish state would defend itself against a nation it considers an existential threat. D’Agata reports that, in a clear effort to reassure allies in the region, President Obama is sending Defense Secretary Ash Carter to the Middle East next week. The only stop disclosed so far will be Israel, where he will have his work cut out for him.

Robert Satloff: Iran Nuclear Deal Leaves Big Questions—The Iran nuclear agreement maps Iran’s emergence as a regional power, with the full blessing – even support – of the U.S. and the international community. A deal originally conceived as trading sanctions relief for an end to Iran’s nuclear program evolved into a deal trading sanctions relief for time-limited restrictions on Iran’s ambitious nuclear plans. According to the agreement, there is only one penalty for any infraction, big or small – taking Iran to the UN Security Council for the “snapback” of international sanctions. Yet all contracts signed by Iran up until that point are grandfathered in and immune from sanctions. That means one can expect a stampede of contracts – some real, many hypothetical – all designed to shield Iran from the impact of possible reimposition of sanctions, thereby weakening the impact of the punishment. But the problem with snapback gets worse. The agreement states that Iran considers a reimposition of sanctions as freeing it from all commitments and restrictions under the deal. In other words, the violation would have to be really big for the Security Council to blow up the agreement. That effectively gives Iran a free pass on all manner of small to mid-level violations.

Michael Wilner: Touting new role for Iran in the world, Rouhani targets Israel in remarks: The leaders of France, the United States and the European Union all hailed an historic nuclear agreement with Iran announced on Tuesday as an opening to cooperate with Tehran on a host of other matters concerning the Middle East and the West. But in order to harness that moment, world powers must reject Israel’s efforts to thwart Iran’s reintegration into the international community, Iranian President Hassan Rouhani said in an address televised live. Rouhani hailed the deal as a “win-win” opportunity for all parties involved in the talks. Britain, France, Russia, China, Germany, the US and Iran agreed on Tuesday on a plan of action to cap Tehran’s nuclear work in exchange for sanctions relief. The deal came to pass despite Israel’s “best efforts” to prevent it, Rouhani said, criticizing the Jewish state’s leadership of “propaganda.”

Scott Lucas: What the Iran Nuclear Deal Means—and What It Doesn’t—Iran and the 5+1/E3+3 Powers (U.S., Britain, France, Germany, China, and Russia) have at last completed a comprehensive nuclear agreement after years of discussions and threats of conflict. The deal sets out requirements for keeping Iran’s nuclear programme from producing nuclear weapons, and establishes a timeline for lifting sanctions that have pushed the country to the brink. But how can the complexities of the 139-page document be understood, especially amid the already charged argument between those who support and those who oppose the deal? Here are the fundamental points. An excellent agreement is not based on one side “winning” and the other “losing.” It is based on each side compromising but still reaching important objectives. For the first time, Iran gets international recognition of its enrichment of uranium for civil purposes. That legitimacy also brings the prospect of re-opened trade and investment links, vital for an economy that has been crippled by sanctions and mismanagement over the past decade.

Caroline Glick: The hour of the pro-Israel Democrats—It works out that President Barack Obama is a multi-tasker. Even as he and Secretary of State John Kerry have been devoting their attention to capitulating to Iran, they still managed to open a new front against Israel by buffeting the anti-Israel boycott movement. Last week State Department spokesman John Kirby announced a radical new US policy regarding free trade with Israel that paves the way for all of Israel to be placed on the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions (BDS) chopping block. The announcement came against the backdrop of two recent events. Second, last month Obama signed the Trade Promotion Authority bill. Weeks before he signed it, both houses of Congress added a provision to the bill instructing US trade negotiators to “discourage politically motivated actions to boycott, divest from, or sanction Israel,” by foreign governments. The provision relates both to “business in Israel or in Israeli controlled territories.”






9--Jerusalem Post


Germany’s foreign minister criticizes Israel’s opposition to Iran deal

Snowden leak: Israeli commandos killed Syrian general at dinner party

Iran deal could lead to improved covert Arab-Israel cooperation

Poll: 74% of Israelis say deal won’t stop nuclear Iran

Watch: Nazi treasure buried at end of war found in Germany

Three Israelis among dozens arrested in global sting on hacking forum

Arabs living beyond Jerusalem security barrier file petition over foundering infrastructure

Terror attack: Palestinian woman stabs IDF soldier in back in West Bank

Watch: Security forces arrest Fatah-Tanzim member for deadly terror shooting

Extremist haredi opponents of IDF service print contact details of ultra-Orthodox IDF officers

Police officer indicted for allegedly accepting bribes for revealing classified info



10--Arutz Sheva


Obama Warns Congress: ‘Choose Wisely’ over Iran Deal

South Africa Threatens Students Who Visited Israel

Detention Extended for Rabbi Accused of Sexual Abuse

Terrorist Confesses She Wanted to Kill a Soldier

Leak: US Spied on Israeli Communications in Syria

Amira Hass: Terror ‘Legitimate’ in Judea-Samaria

Iran Deal is ‘Western Moral Collapse’

IDF Pushing Religious Girls Away from Nat. Service

Knesset Crushes Death Penalty for Terrorists Bill

Arab Arrested for Supporting ISIS on Facebook

Terrorist Nabbed after Calling Emergency Hotline

Danny Gonen’s Killer Arrested 

US Returns Hundreds of Iraqi Artifacts After Raid

Arab League Demands Israel Nuclear Deal

Rouhani Gloats: We Achieved All Our Goals in Deal

US Envoy Admits Iran Deal May Weaken War on ISIS








Netanyahu on Iran deal: The more you read it, the worse it gets

Opposition Leader Herzog to Work with Netanyahu Against Iran Deal

Iran Renews Financial Aid to Hamas and Islamic Jihad in Wake of Nuke Deal

Obama ‘confident’ Netanyahu won’t sway Congress on Iran deal

Kerry: Netanyahu ‘way over the top’ in criticizing Iran deal

PM to Obama: Iran will get nukes, with or without breaking deal

For Israel, Iran deal could signify a renewed military option

Analysis: Weak inspections regime is nuclear deal’s Achilles’ heel

Analysis: Even if it succeeds, Iran deal may make the world a more dangerous place

Analysis: Battle over Iran deal shifts to DC corridors of power

Britain hopes to reopen Iran embassy this year

US defense secretary to visit Israel next week

French foreign minister to visit Tehran in sign of post-deal thaw

Zarif: Netanyahu is upset that Iran deal ended a ‘manufactured crisis’

In Tel Aviv, Iranian-Israelis chew over nuke deal

Ehud Barak: Iran likely to go nuclear within decade

Arab world worried boosted Iran will further bloody region



12a--Other News


Anti-Abortion Group Says Planned Parenthood Sells Organs from Fetuses

India and Israel Start to See Enemies Within

Former “Cosby Show” star: “Of course Bill Cosby is guilty!”

Inside El Chapo’s tunnel: How Mexico’s most-wanted man escaped

Poll: Hillary Clinton’s lead shrinks among Democrats

Will talks with the Taliban deliver a peace dividend?

Protests erupt in Japan as committee in parliament approves security bills

Indian arrested in China for suspected ‘terror’ links identified

Is Saudi Prince Talal Going to Israel?

The Large Hadron Collider just discovered Pentaquarks

The Syrian Refugee Crisis Will Transform Middle East Politics

Scientists use ‘therapeutic cloning’ to fix mitochondrial genes

Report: IRS taxpayer service goes from bad to terrible

Manufacturing Shows Signs of Steadying as U.S. Oil Slump Wanes

50 Million-Year-Old Sperm Found in Antarctica








Iran deal will spark regional arms race, Saudis warn

Iran’s Supreme Leader Is Wild Card in Nuclear Deal

‘All of our objectives have been achieved,’ says Iranian president 

Key Congressional Democrats Skeptical of Iran Deal

Israel: Economic Boost from Nuke Deal Will Strengthen Iranian Regime 

Major Problems with the Iran Deal

Obama’s Iran Deal Is a Reckless Bet

Iran Linked to Deaths of 500 U.S. Troops in Iraq, Afghanistan

Iranian Court Orders U.S. to Pay $50B in “Damages”

More Planes, Missiles and Warships for Iran

Canada to Keep Sanctions Against Iran Despite Nuclear Deal 

BBC Anchor Trivializes Iran Threat to Israel

Egypt hopes Iran nuclear deal will prevent Middle East arms race

On Iran, is Barack Obama playing blackjack or lottery?

The Iranian Nuclear Deal: What Comes Next?

Why Is Obama Abandoning 70 Years of U.S. Nonproliferation Policy?



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4--Scripture of the Day Yahweh

Exodus 15

1 Then Moses and the sons of Israel sang this song to Yahweh, and said, “I will sing to Yahweh, for He is highly exalted; the horse and its rider He has hurled into the sea. 2 Yahweh is my strength and song, and He has become my salvation; this is my God, and I will praise Him; my father’s God, and I will extol Him. 3 Yahweh is a warrior; Yahweh is His name. 4 Pharaoh’s chariots and his army He has cast into the sea; and the choicest of his officers are drowned in the Red Sea. 5 The deeps cover them; they went down into the depths like a stone. 6 Your right hand, O Yahweh, is majestic in power, Your right hand, O Yahweh, shatters the enemy. 7 And in the greatness of Your excellence You overthrow those who rise up against You; You send forth Your burning anger, and it consumes them as chaff.”

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


Isaiah Revisited

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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


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