Click here for the full article.
Read more at the source: In a World of Hurt
Article excerpt posted on en.intercer.net from Adventist Review Updates.
And next unto them the Tekoites repaired; but their nobles put not their necks to the work of their Lord. Nehemiah 3:5
Read more at the source: Uninvolved
Article posted on en.intercer.net from Rose’s Devotional.
Rose’s Devotionals are prepared by Rose Hartwell, one of the Intercer founders. Since 1999, Rose sends out a daily devotional newsletter that includes a commentary on a Bible passage, a list of prayer requests for the current week and an illustration from daily life that applies to the Bible passage in study.
**To share this story: Margaret Solomon, far right, poses with students she met at a slum school in Pune, India, while conducting teacher training and exploratory studies on educational conditions during a 2010 Fulbright grant project. Margaret Solomon, an education administration and leadership professor at La Sierra University in Riverside, California, will be able to carry out an educational leadership training program in her native India — thanks to a recent Fulbright grant award. The emailed announcement that popped up in Solomon’s inbox in February came as a nice surprise. It was issued by the chair of the J
Read more at the source: La Sierra University Professor Receives Fulbright Grant for India Project
Article excerpt posted on en.intercer.net from Adventist Church Connect.
See more posts by Maurice Ashton A couple of days ago John Clarke died. He dropped dead of natural causes at the age of 68 doing what he loved best; bush-walking with his family and photographing birds. John Clarke is a household name in Australia and New Zealand (Fred Dagg for NZers), well known as a TV personality, satirist and critic of government policy and behaviour. He and his fellow critic Bryan Dawes have run a weekly 2 minute mock interview onTV for almost as long as I can remember, where Dawes would interview Clarke acting as a member of the Government or Opposition, about current issues and policy. The interviews were enormously funny, pertinent, critical, but never vicious, patronizing or sarcastic.
Read more at the source: Lessons from a Dead New Zealander