Thanks to all who have visited our website as we pass the 720,000 visit mark.

Fast and pray for America.

O Lord, to us belongs confusion of face, to our kings, to our princes, and to our fathers, because we have sinned against you. (Daniel 9:8)

We need to pray for revival, a Third Great Awakening — that God would pour out His Holy Spirit and work repentance and revival in our land and give us the knowledge and fear of the Lord.

Fast and pray for America: Our Founding Fathers called numerous fasts. Christians should fast and confess personal and national sins in the spirit of 2 Chronicles 7:14: If my people who are called by my name humble themselves, and pray and seek my face and turn from their wicked ways, then I will hear from heaven and will forgive their sin and heal their land (ESV).

For we wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high places. (Ephesians 6:12) We can’t lose. They can’t win.

“And they abandoned the LORD, the God of their fathers, who had brought them out of the land of Egypt. They went after other gods, from among the gods of the peoples who were around them, and bowed down to them. And they provoked the LORD to anger.” (Judges 2:12)

The Lord has removed the hedge protecting our nation.

Why I Am a Christian: My Testimony

14 Remains discovered at the Revolutionary War battle site in Camden, South Carolina. This is utterly amazing.


Published 1864

The Baptist Church

Has in its American and English history a noble record in favor of freedom and free institutions. The great conflicts of the Reformation under Luther brought them into existence as an ecclesiastical body, and at all times and in all nations they have been loyal to civil and religious liberty. In England, their faith and freedom-loving principles led them, with the Puritans and Independents, to separate from the Church of England, and to seal, as many did, their devotion to truth by a martyr’s death.

Roger Williams, of Rhode Island, was the founder of the Baptist Church in America, ‘ In 1638 he formed a church in Providence: so that the labors of this denomination date from the first era of the Christian history of the country. He had the honor first in this country to enunciate and incorporate into a civil constitution the principle that “the civil power has no jurisdiction over the conscience. The civil magistrate should restrain crime, but never control opinion—should punish guilt, but never violate the soul.” “It became his glory,” says [historian George] Bancroft [1800-1891], “to found a state on that principle; and its application has given religious peace to the American world.” Rev. Benjamin F. Morris’ 1864 book The Christian Life and Character of the Civil Institutions of the United States. (pages 553-554)

Rev. Benjamin F. Morris’ 1864 book The Christian Life and Character of the Civil Institutions of the United States. You can read it here.


Now the birth of Jesus Christ took place in this way. When his mother Mary had been betrothed to Joseph, before they came together she was found to be with child from the Holy Spirit. 19 And her husband Joseph, being a just man and unwilling to put her to shame, resolved to divorce her quietly. 20 But as he considered these things, behold, an angel of the Lord appeared to him in a dream, saying, “Joseph, son of David, do not fear to take Mary as your wife, for that which is conceived in her is from the Holy Spirit. 21 She will bear a son, and you shall call his name Jesus, for he will save his people from their sins.” 22 All this took place to fulfill what the Lord had spoken by the prophet:

23 “Behold, the virgin shall conceive and bear a son,
    and they shall call his name Immanuel”

(which means, God with us). 24 When Joseph woke from sleep, he did as the angel of the Lord commanded him: he took his wife, 25 but knew her not until she had given birth to a son. And he called his name Jesus. (Matthew 1:18-23 ESV)


So that Christ may dwell in your hearts through faith—that you, being rooted and grounded in love, may have strength to comprehend with all the saints what is the breadth and length and height and depth, and to know the love of Christ that surpasses knowledge, that you may be filled with all the fullness of God. (Ephesians 3:17-19 ESV)




On this date in history

Dec. 4

771: Austrasian King Carloman dies, leaving his brother Charlemagne King of the now complete Frankish Kingdom.

1110: First Crusade: The Crusaders sack Sidon.

1259: Kings Louis IX of France and Henry III of England agree to the Treaty of Paris, in which Henry renounces his claims to French-controlled territory on continental Europe (including Normandy) in exchange for Louis withdrawing his support for English rebels.

1563: The final session of the Council of Trent is held (it opened on December 13, 1545).

1619: 38 colonists from Berkeley Parish in England disembark in Virginia and give thanks to God (this is considered by many to be the first Thanksgiving in the Americas).

1676: Battle of Lund: A Danish army under the command of King Christian V of Denmark engages the Swedish army commanded by Field Marshal Simon Grundel-Helmfelt.

1745: Charles Edward Stewart’s army reaches Derby, its furthest point during the second Jacobite Rising.

1783: At Fraunces Tavern in New York City, US General George Washington formally bids his officers farewell.

1829: In the face of fierce local opposition, British governor Lord William Bentinck issues a regulation declaring that all who abet suttee in India are guilty of culpable homicide. Suttee is the act or custom of a Hindu widow burning herself to death or being burned to death on the funeral pyre of her husband.

1875: Notorious New York City politician Boss Tweed escapes from prison and flees to Cuba, then Spain.

1881: The first edition of the Los Angeles Times is published.

1893: First Matabele War: A patrol of 34 British South Africa Police officers is killed in battle by an estimated 3,000 Ndebele on the Shangani River in Matabeleland.

1918: U.S. President Woodrow Wilson sails for the World War I peace talks in Versailles, becoming the first US president to travel to Europe while in office.

1943: World War II: In Yugoslavia, resistance leader Marshal Josip Broz Tito proclaims a provisional democratic Yugoslav government in-exile.

1943: World War II: U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt closes down the Works Progress Administration, because of the high levels of wartime employment in the United States.

1945: By a vote of 65 to 7, the United States Senate approves United States participation in the United Nations.

1954: The first Burger King is opened in Miami, Florida, United States.

1991: Captain Mark Pyle pilots Clipper Goodwill, a Pan American World Airways Boeing 727-221ADV, to Miami International Airport ending 64 years of Pan Am operations.

Cartoons from Townhall

Websites I check


Gatestone Institute

Todd Starnes

Wall Builders by David Barton

Wall Builders Historical Documents

Founders Online National Archives: Correspondence and Other Writings of Seven Major Shapers of the United States: George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams (and family), Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison. Over 184,000 searchable documents, fully annotated, from the authoritative Founding Fathers Papers projects.