Director: Boots and Bible Ministries
Born in Pennsylvania and lives in Illinois.
Interested in the Theological combination of Game Theory, Leadership and Social Responsibility.
Graduate Student Oxford Brookes University
Master's of Divinity from Wesley Biblical Seminary
Bachelor of Science in Pastoral Ministries and Christian Education from United Wesleyan College, now merged with Indiana Wesleyan University
I collect Pre-WWII baseball cards and have the complete Pittsbugh Pirate T206 Page 1 & Page 2 and T205 Page 3 and Page 4 sets (minus T206 Honus Wagner) to name a few. Speaking of Honus Wagner, here's a picture of my Honus Wagner set. My pride and joy is the 1913 Fatima Pirates Team picture.
The Wesleyan Theological Society seeks to encourage the exchange of ideas among Wesleyan-Holiness theologians.
The Francis Asbury Society is a network of believers whose lives have been changed by this message, and who are called to carry the message to the world.
World Vision partners with children, families, and their communities to reach their full potential by tackling the causes of poverty and injustice.
Worked as Chaplain for the New York Yankees from February 1996 - June 1997.
I met Gary Gauger in August 2008 and spent two weeks with him during his lawsuit against McHenry County, Illinois. His case changed my view point on the death penalty. I'm still in favor of it but under very differant criteria. Read his story at the link posted and you will walk away with a new idea of what it means to be wrongfully prosecuted.
Though I don't agree totally with the Death Penalty Information Center it is worth a well read review and let you make up your own mind Death Penalty Information Center.
135 people have been wrongfully convicted and placed on death row but then after removed. I admit some had techicalities that I don't think meet the criteria of "wrongfully convicted" but yes many of the 135 simply were / are the wrong people with confessions from the actual killers.
Amateur radio operators continue to play a vital role in supplying communications during emergency situations.
A group of trained Amateur Radio operators who volunteer our time and resources to assist our community during times of disaster or other communications emergencies. We also provide communication support for public events and non-profit organizations.
The Amateur Radio Emergency Service consists of licensed amateurs who have voluntarily registered their qualifications and equipment, with their local ARES leadership, for communications duty in the public service when disaster strikes.
a protocol created by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and the Federal Communications Commission (FCC Part 97, Section 407). Many government agencies across the country train their Auxiliary Communications Service (ACS) volunteers using the RACES protocol. The volunteers serve their respective jurisdictions pursuant to guidelines and mandates established by local emergency management officials.
Boots and Bible Ministries.
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