Fox News Host Judge Jeanine Just Sent Major Warning To Christians That Everyone Should See

In 1787, our founding fathers signed the U.S Constitution. The First Amendment to the Constitution guarantees freedom of religion and freedom of speech to all citizens.

In a speech at the NRB International Media Convention, held in Nashville, Tenn., Judge Jeanine Pirro told the audience that she feels these freedoms are in danger.

Speaking to a capacity crowd on Tuesday night, the Fox News host said, “Although it seems that the protections that we have in the Constitution are protections that no one can take away from us, I want to tell you that they’re already being taken away. The irony of today’s liberalism that is accepting of anything and everything is that it is sanctioning discrimination against Christians.”

The group of Christian media reporters and executives were urged to “defend free speech.”

Pirro also stated that she felt evangelical Christians may soon lose their right to speak out on faith-related issues.

She called the First Amendment “the cornerstone of this nation” and said that free speech was a non-negotiable right, regardless of what the threats are or who makes them. Pirro said, “Your being offended is not an excuse for my free speech.”

Pirro also slammed the Obama administration for what she believes are their efforts to sacrifice free speech.

In her speech, Pirro went on to comment on the terror attack that took place in Garland, Texas, in 2015. She said, “You’re not going to tell Americans that we can’t draw a cartoon (of Muhammed) because it makes you feel bad.”

Do Evangelicals Really Support Donald Trump?

Don’t believe the headlines. Real Christian conservatives are not falling for the hype, but the cult of celebrity is causing formerly level-headed Americans to become fans and followers of Donald Trump.

It is imperative we define exactly what it means to be a true follower of Jesus and look at what it means to have a biblical Christian worldview.

I’ve heard the argument “we are not electing a pastor” to lead America. But as Christians, should we not vote for the person who best reflects biblical teachings in his actions and words?

You’d think we would have learned our lesson.

President Obama continues to claim he is a Christian. His actions and policies prove otherwise.

When Franklin Graham was asked why he and others did not take the president’s word for it, he responded, “You have to look at what a person does with his life. Anybody can say they’re a Christian.”

Graham and other respected Christian leaders agree that when the president proclaims faith in Jesus and his actions don’t match his words, it is not authentic Christian faith.

The Obama White House has proven to be the most biblically hostile administration in the history of the United States, and yet millions of professing Christians voted for him. I don’t know their hearts so they may or may not be actual Christians. On the flip side, millions of true Christians refused to vote for Mitt Romney because he is a Mormon.

If we say we are Christian, do our lives — including who we vote for — reflect the teachings of Jesus and the Word of God?

Angry citizens desperate for change are flocking to Trump simply because he is channeling their frustration with government, with the system, the economy, with establishment Republicans, with Obama…and on and on. Are these good enough reasons to vote him into the highest office in the land?

I wonder what our founders and early American patriots would think about the current presidential campaign cycle.

In 1789, Noah Webster stated, “In selecting men for office, let principle be your guide. Regard not the particular sect or denomination of the candidate – look to his character.”

Many Americans today appear to be following a personality rather than being concerned about principle, faith, integrity and character.

A few decades later, the Rev. Charles Finney declared, “The time has come that Christians must vote for honest men, and take consistent ground in politics or the Lord will curse them… Christians have been exceedingly guilty in this matter. But the time has come when they must act differently… God will bless or curse this nation, according to the course Christians take.”

The liberal media is spewing headlines about so-called evangelicals flocking to the caustic, narcissistic businessman, entertainer, and professing Republican who said he likes the Obamacare mandate. He was listed on the Reform Party primary ballot in 1999, joined the Democrats in 2001, was registered an independent in 2011 before settling with Romney’s GOP in 2012.

Trump has publicly held seven different positions on Planned Parenthood in the past six months.

Trump owns casinos with strip clubs and adult entertainment, claims to be “a very good person,” and yet has no understanding of the gospel. Christianity begins with humbly repenting for our sins against God and openly confessing of our need for forgiveness, and trusting in Jesus Christ. He has said he doesn’t think he needs to confess anything.

How can there be so much confusion over what is biblical; about religion, theology, morality and spirituality?

We cannot blame atheists, the media, Hollywood, or godless government. In the introduction to my latest book, The Cost of Our Silence, I put the responsibility on us, the church in America. We have failed to be effective witnesses for our Lord Jesus Christ. Too many professing believers do not represent authentic, Bible-based Christianity. We have been sold on appearing spiritual, pursuing comfort, and living for self. I speak from experience because I used to have one foot in the church and another in the world.

Read more on this topic at David Fiorazo’s website

Nike Refused To Let NBA MVP Show His Faith On His Shoes, So He Took Matters Into His Own Hands

Basketball enthusiasts undoubtedly recognize the name, Steph Curry. Curry is the 26-year-old point guard for the Golden State Warriors in Oakland California.

In addition to being an outstanding athlete and basketball player, Curry is also a devout Christian.

Chosen for Warriors during the 2009 NBA Draft, some of Curry’s accomplishments include setting an NBA single-season record as well as runner-up for NBA Rookie of the year for the 2009-2010 season.

Being a professional athlete often leads to product endorsements. Curry had such deal with Nike; however, he decided to change and go with Under Armour in order to have a platform to share his faith.

Under Armour has designed a shoe to be released to the public. Curry is promoting the athletic shoe with a tagline that says, “charged by belief.”

When questioned about the tagline during an interview, Curry said, “Charged by belief has a lot of meaning. It matches with the Under Armour story, being an underdog and having to build from the ground up. It is also about my faith and the belief in my game, despite what others might say.”

Curry was also asked about the meaning of 4:13 that is placed on the tongue of the shoe. He stated that it referred to the scripture verse, Philippians 4:13. The verse says, “I can do all things through Christ, who strengthens me.”

In a time when it seems that the people that should be role models often make mistakes and fail to live up to their potential, many are refreshed to see a professional athlete striving to be the best role model he can be.

h/t: YoungCons

Muslims Say ‘Glowing’ Man Appeared Claiming To Be Jesus, What Happens Next Had Them Freaking Out

An American who went to Syria to witness for Christ experienced one of those things unexplainable in the normal course of human experience when he met a Muslim family who had a story for him that shocked everyone.

The amazing story comes from Christian missionary Tyler Connell who works with the Ekballo Project, an organization that travels the world to spread the Gospel. Connell told the story in a recent tour of American colleges and universities.

As reports, Connell praised these young missionaries who go to dangerous parts of the world to witness for Christ.

“They go house to house and visit these Muslim families and sit with them and talk with them and find out their names, their stories, and love them. As trust is built, they begin to open up about the Gospel,” Connell said.

But sometimes miraculous things happen for these witnesses. The story comes from a missionary from Vermont named Daniel who went to Syria to talk to Muslims about the life and works of Jesus Christ. But the 24-year-old was surprised by the reaction of one family he met there.

Going about his duties visiting as many Muslim families as he could, Daniel was welcomed into the tent of a refugee family. Opening the flaps he said, “Hi, I’m Daniel and I’m here to tell you about Jesus.”

But as soon as the family saw him they began to yell excitedly. Daniel was taken aback by the reception. “The family freaked out, they looked at each other, almost turned white. The father was excited, yelling,” he said.

Through his interpreter, Daniel learned the family had experienced a strange visitor only a day before. The family told Daniel a man dressed in white opened their tent flaps and said, “Hello, My name is Jesus and I am sending a man tomorrow named Daniel to tell you more about me.” This strange visitor then disappeared, they told Daniel.

What is all the more amazing is the family would even admit to such an experience in a land where speaking what some might feel is blasphemy towards Islam is an invitation to dangerous confrontations with fellow Muslims.

Christians are daily and routinely oppressed, attacked, murdered and raped in Muslim-controlled areas of the world.

Certainly the Muslim terror army known as ISIS is guilty of visiting terrible torture and vicious deaths on Christians. ISIS has even posted video issuing warnings to Christians in the U.S. to denounce Christ and become a Muslim under threat of death.

But even in areas not controlled by the militant Muslim terror army, Christians face persecution every single day.

Christians are even harassed and criticized in our own country, not just in political discourse but in popular entertainment, as well.

h/t: The Blaze.

Watch: Sonic Put Stickers On Orders That Outraged Some Customers. Then Something Incredible Happened

What is so offensive about a cheeseburger, fries and soft drink?

In Raymore, Missouri, it seems the offense is in the packaging.

The town’s Sonic Drive-In traditionally printed a bible verse on each receipt given to a customer.

That practice has been discontinued. But the restaurant has found another way to get the message into the hands of its customers. They place a sticker on the food bag. Each sticker has a verse of scripture.

A spokesperson for the Sonic corporation said that although they are not considered a Christian-based business, the individual franchisees are free to do their own thing.

“We don’t have a policy backing this. It’s the decision by the franchisee that owns and operates that specific drive in,” said Jason Acock from Sonic’s corporate headquarters.

In response to this story, people have taken to social media to express their opinions. As with anything dealing with religion, some people are delighted with the sticker idea, while others are not so happy about it.

One Facebook user wrote, “I’d never eat there again.”

Another user posted, “I enjoy getting the bible verses. I see nothing wrong with it. If you don’t like it, don’t read them.”

The restaurant has temporarily stopped using the stickers, but not because of a backlash from customers. After a story about the stickers generated headlines in the local media earlier this week, the restaurant said Thursday it had run out of stickers due to popular demand.

“We are still putting the bible verse stickers on our bags. However [due] to the number of people asking for them, after the news story, we are currently out,” posted the restaurant. “Our next shipment of them should arrive in the next couple days. Thanks for your support.”

The restaurant owner says that it is not their intention to offend anyone, and there are stickers without biblical references available to any customer who requests one.

h/t: Christian Post