01
May
14

“What kind of god are we worshipping?”


From Voice of the Martyrs.

 Most of us have seen the graphic images of bombed out Syrian cities and citizens killed by chemical weapons. But amid these stories of chaotic civil war and tragedy is another, less publicised story. Christian churches in Syria continue to spread hope in the face of hopelessness, holding high not a political or denominational banner but the banner of Jesus Christ – the only path to salvation and peace with God. Before the outbreak of war, an evangelical church in one of Syria’s largest cities held several services a week for worship and prayer.

Today, it holds twice as many services, and most are standing-room only.

And

 

More than 70 Muslim families have turned to Christ in an area of Syria where only a dozen or so Christians existed 18 months ago. A former mullah who watched Muslim radicals from different Islamic sects kill each other while shouting “Allah is great!” began to wonder, “What kind of god are we worshipping?” Then he visited a church and learned about the God who doesn’t demand killing, but rather sacrificed His own Son for our sake. His heart was moved to follow Jesus.

A woman who had been paralysed for 10 years from a stroke testified that she was healed after a Christian friend prayed for her in Jesus’ name. After experiencing His power, she gratefully committed her life to the Jesus who heals.

 

See full article here: http://www.vom.com.au/news.asp?pid=1&id=1437

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2 Responses to ““What kind of god are we worshipping?””


  1. May 1, 2014 at 9:30 pm

    It is wonderful some of the good things that Christ is doing in the midst of such horrible situations. It isn’t just in Syria either, it is Syrian refugees in bordering countries that are also open to hearing the gospel. But, where are the workers?

  2. 2 Marleen
    May 7, 2014 at 9:27 am

    That’s one of those questions you say we should ask ourselves when we claim to represent our Creator or teach about what Christianity means, Tim. It’s a spontaneous question seekers come up with in general. What do they see (or hear or read or find)? I like this article.


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