Watchwoman on the Wall

Your reasonable Christian service (in this case activism) via email, phone calls and faxes to Congress men and woman made a difference (again) this week, when we scored another victory in the culture war for Chirst, persuading 63 Congressmen–the same Members you’ve been faxing with your petitions to defend DOMA and Christian chaplains– who signed a letter rebuking the Chief of Navy Chaplains Mark Tidd for lawlessness. The 2-star Admiral Chaplain Tidd (a pro-sodomite Presbyterian) had abused his rank by attempting to force all of his junior chaplains to facilitate homosexual weddings in some Navy chapels. But when confronted by Congress for his violations of the 1996 Defense of Marriage Act, Tidd repented and shelved his own homosexual wedding policy “pending further legal review and interdepartmental coordination.”

“Reasonable service” is required of Christians.  Romans 12:1 – KJV

Click Here to see a copy of the heroic letter signed by 63 Congressmen

Chaplain Gordon James Klingenschmitt

Who is Chaplain Gordon James Klingenschmitt? “Chaps” is a PhD Theology candidate, Air Force Academy graduate, motivational speaker, and former U.S. Navy Chaplain who made national headlines and was vindicated by Congress after he took a stand for the rights of military chaplains to pray publicly “in Jesus’ name.” By sacrificing his own 16-year career and a million dollar pension, by demanding his own court martial for the “crime” of worshiping in public, he inspired 300,000 petitioners, 85% of polled voters, 35 pro-family groups, and 75 Congressmen who mobilized to overturn the national military “non-sectarian prayer” policy,  restoring the rights of military chaplains of all faiths to pray publicly, in uniform, according to the dictates of their conscience, even if they pray “in Jesus’ name.”

Read more from the courageous Chaplain Gordon James Klingenschmitt who defied his superior officers and continued to pray in the name of Jesus until he was kicked out of the Navy.

Click here:

Join the Discussion
comments powered by Disqus