From Holocaust Remembrance Day to Gay “Marriage” at the Grammys

[Download MP3]

Dr. Brown shares how replacement theology opened the door to the Holocaust and then focuses on the redefining of marriage from the Grammy Awards to the Disney Channel. Listen live here 2-4 pm EST, and call into the show at (866) 348 7884 with your questions and comments.


Hour 1:

Dr. Brown’s Bottom Line: It is not hysteria, it is simple truth; you redefine marriage, you make it meaningless.

Hour 2:

Dr. Brown’s Bottom Line: The harvest has never been riper in our lifetime than it is now. Let’s go for it and reap!



This week you can order 24 hours of in-depth teaching by Dr. Brown at an incredible 60% OFF regular price! That’s right, this week you can get Dr. Brown’s two teachings on Foundations of Prayer and Foundations of Intercession on digital download for only $15!

Call 1-800-278-9978 or Order Online!

Other Resources:

The Ongoing Assault on Marriage, Family, and Morals

What Is and Isn’t Marriage; and Dr. Brown’s Radio Debate with a Local Gay Activist

Dr. Brown Speaks with Steve Camp about What Makes Someone a Heretic, and Dr. Brown Takes Your Calls

  1. Hate to post twice like this but I’m thinking, “Man! that was a long ticket!” (from the religious policeman.)

  2. Regarding today’s show’s discussion on atheism and morality:

    I’m not sure Dr. Brown going to get very far arguing that atheists have moral relativity and we Christians are moral absolutists. We Christians have a track record of rationalizing-away even our highest and clearest moral commandments like — “Do not kill.” “Love your enemies” “Do to others as you would have them do to you.” etc.

    But, to be honest, I don’t know what does hold sway with atheists.

    As a Christian, it seems to me that we share several aith-based assumptions with the atheists but I’ve never met an (activist) atheist who was willing to admit that they were anything less than completely rational about everything.

    But, it seems to me, that atheist morality is an exercise in faith.

    I’ve had the discussion a number of times and it goes something like this:

    The atheist, “We atheists have morals!”
    Me: “Yes. I can see that. But _why_ do you have morals? What in atheism gives you morals?”
    The atheist, “Because we do!”

    As a person of faith, myself, I recognize that as faith-based believe structure. But, I’ve never met an atheist who sees it that way.

  3. The thing I find contrary with atheists is that they will deny God and say he doesn’t exist, but when invited to experience God, they have no interest.

    It’s a man that worships God that will experience God.

    Now, does a man have to believe in God to come to God? I believe the scripture tells us that he does. (Heb 11:6)

    But will God come to a man simply because he decides to worship him?

    Now, to worship God sincerely, one must believe that he is.

    Yet it seems to me that people often have a bit more faith than they seem to realize or sometimes even care to admit.

    Everyone knows that no man made the sky so big, or the clouds so large that they could carry so much rain. No earthly man could ever do such a thing. It’s plain. It’s evident.

    No animal could do it.

    No vegetable could conceive it.

    No mineral imagine it.

    It had to be God.

    Will they ever pray and thank God for a wonderful day?, for clean breaths of air?, for a good yesterday?, or for a good meal?

    I can’t understand an atheist. I think I will have a better chance understanding God.

    God is love. He freely gives us clean breaths of air, and rain, and good days, and good meals.

    What will an atheist ever give me? A good word of encouragement? A genuine kind word? Doesn’t kindness come from God? Isn’t that a gift of his grace to us through his kindness? Are we not kind to others because he was first kind to us?

    I don’t think there’s kindness in hell. Why would anyone want to go there? We should seek to avoid such a place, especially since heaven will be so good, and so long lasting, even for eternity.

    I’m sure it has a wonderful atmosphere.

  4. Greg and Ray,
    How about answering a few questions? What would it matter if there were no God? How would you behave differently from the way you do now? What would change in your life? How would a world without God be any different than this one?

  5. Van, If there were no God, I suppose it would be like standing in a garden with nothing growing, finding out there is no garden, and then realizing there isn’t even a place to stand.

    Or maybe it would be like looking into a sky with no color, only to find out that there is no sky, and then coming to the realization that there is no light, and then finding out that one is blind.

    Or maybe it would be like taking a big fresh breath of air, and finding out that there is nothing to breathe, and that one doesn’t even have any lungs, then finding out that one has no life.

    Or maybe it would be like going to a beautiful beach to launch a boat, only to find out…..

    How could I live at all if there was no God? It would be an impossibility. The question doesn’t even make any sense.

    I wouldn’t even have a life to change, wouldn’t even know what change was, and also would have no power to do it.

    The difference between a world without God and one that doesn’t have one, would be something like the differences I’ve already explained, and the difference between eternity and nothing at all.

  6. Ray
    That is not an honest answer. Let me rephrase the question. Suppose you woke up tomorrow and realized there is no God. How would you behave differently from the way you do now? What would change in your life? How would a world without God be any different than this one?

    “Van, now answer my question please.
    What could your life be like with God?”

    > Exactly as it is now.

  7. Those must be really tough questions for Christians because I never get a straight answer. Anyone else want to give them a shot?

Comments are closed.