Among some other false doctrines in the church today, two of them have really serious consequences for believers. Although they are integrated with each other the second doctrine is actually a result of the first one. These doctrines are "generational curses" and "spiritual warfare." Although both these doctrines have no Biblical foundation, many Christians believe in them like they believe in Christ Himself. This book proves that "Spiritual warfare" is a false doctrine. The necessary Scriptures that support this statement are discussed in detail. People are actually oppressed just because they believe in this doctrine. This book will challenge your beliefs on this subject and it will set you free.
This thirty one day devotional is written for those who have a desire to 'Get real with God' and who desire to 'Stand in the Gap' in the realm of Spiritual Warfare. The author was saved out of an occult background, has served as a soldier and has been a pastor for more than thirty years. This devotional is the distilled result of years of front line spiritual warfare. It is the seasoned spiritual warrior, passing on the 'MUST KNOW' to the next generation. The objective is simple; empower the existing and coming generations with their personal spiritual fitness plan, which will equip them to stand and be victorious. Each day focuses on a different aspect of spiritual warfare and what it takes to be a Christian soldier as highlighted by scripture.
Presenting a thorough, comprehensive theory of spiritual capital based on solid academic research, 'Spiritual Capital' serves to reinforce and amplify the notion of a moral economic core that is beginning to feature in contemporary economic arguments. In this rare major work wholly dedicated to the subject of spiritual capital, Sam Rima explains the desperate need for revolutionary and transformational thinking in the area of economic policy and practice and makes the case for a new moral foundation to business and economics that directly addresses today's financial and business crisis. Writing in an accessible style, and drawing on examples from several continents, Rima explains spiritual capital theory in terms of the resources needed for its creation, how it is formed, how it can be invested and what the return on investment can be. The book provides practical tools for measuring a personal or organizational store of spiritual capital, along with clear guidelines on how to engage in spiritual capital formation. These will benefit business leaders interested in developing viable and sustainable enterprises capable of avoiding the disconnection between economic policy and social reality. There are also recommendations here for policy makers regarding the macro application of spiritual capital theory. This important contribution to Gower's Transformation and Innovation Series will appeal to business leaders and policy makers, academicians and students in the fields of sociology, theology, and economics, and anyone interested in social and economic justice issues, social innovation, and corporate social responsibility.
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