The blood-brain barrier is a safety system within the body that keeps foreign substances that are in the bloodstream out of the brain. For example, it blocks the ability of hormones and neurotransmitters from being able to cross over from the bloodstream into the brain, except through certain predesignated “doorways.”
Because They Reject The Biblical And Apocryphal Accounts, These Scientists Struggle To Explain PRE-ADAM FALLEN ANGELS & NEPHILIM CLOUDEATERS MEGALITHIC EVIDENCE
Just as I was revving up my pitch, Gavin stopped me in my tracks. “Wait a second,” he said. “How do you know we’re the only time there’s been a civilization on our own planet?” It took me a few seconds to pick my jaw off the floor. I had certainly come into Gavin’s office prepared for eye rolls at the mention of “exo-civilizations.” But the civilizations he was asking about would have existed many millions of years ago. And, if we’re going back this far, we’re not talking about human civilizations anymore. Homo sapiens didn’t make their appearance on the planet until just 300,000 years or so ago. That means the question shifts to other species, which is why Gavin called the idea the Silurian hypothesis, after an old Dr. Who episode with intelligent reptiles…
To Must, cloning the elderly dog was a way to keep her daughter’s memory alive and, she says, to “protect” her grief […] Alarm bells went off in my head. Must wasn’t just cloning a pet. She was trying to preserve a lost child. It seemed awfully close to a real human cloning scenario, one in which a heartbroken parent tries to replace a son or daughter who dies early. I shot a question to Jose Cibelli, an animal cloning scientist at Michigan State University: Is it time to worry about human cloning again? Cibelli quickly e-mailed back: “YES.”
It’s time for Christians to armor up. It’s time for us all to recognize how serious the other side is to silence our message, to confine us, to restrict us, and eventually to exterminate us. We must push back hard against the darkness rather than meekly surrender. It’s past time for us to “take up the whole armor of God, that [we] may be able to stand firm in the evil day” (Ephesians 6:13). There no longer is any place in the body of Christ for the summer soldier and the sunshine patriot. It is an evil day, and we are fighting for everything that matters.
As the tensions in Syria have escalated into a US-led missile attack on Friday, several end-of-days experts weigh in on the situation, explaining who are the good guys, who are the bad guys, what are the real causes and what do Biblical sources say will happen. The rising multinational tensions in Syria burst into flames on Friday when US President Trump led a coalition with the United Kingdom and France in a missile attack against Syrian President Assad’s chemical weapons laboratories. This was in response to a chlorine attack Assad allegedly perpetrated last Saturday against the Syrian town of Dhouma, in which dozens of civilians were killed. Military forces from many nations are currently deployed in Syria with Russia maintaining air-bases in support of Syrian President Bashar Al Assad.
Alex Malarkey, the boy who claimed in a bestselling book that he went to heaven while comatose from a car accident, is suing his publisher Tyndale House for damages including book profits from the since-retracted story. The 2010 book The Boy Who Came Back from Heaven listed Malarkey as a coauthor with his father Steve, but Malarkey retracted the story in 2015. “I said I went to heaven because I thought it would get me attention. When I made the claims that I did, I had never read the Bible,” he told Tyndale and book sellers at the time, which included LifeWay Christian Resources. In a lawsuit filed April 9 in DuPage County Circuit Court in Wheaton, Ill., Malarkey said his father, now deceased, fabricated and solely authored the tale based on Alex’s two-month coma, signed the book deal with Tyndale and received all of the profits due the authors, with no compensation going to Alex, who was 10 at the time of publication.
The ‘missing’ wife of the Ancient Egyptian pharaoh Tutankhamun might have been found in the Valley of the Kings, as archaeologists excavate a tomb which might contain her remains. Around 100 workers are now excavating an area in the western part of Egypt’s Valley of the Kings – and a new photo shows workers at a spot which could be the entrance to the tomb. The discovery could solve a mystery about the final fate of the boy king’s wife.
One hundred and twelve years ago, on April 14, 2006, a home prayer group moved its prayer meeting from 214 Bonnie Bae Street to an old dilapidated building at 312 Azusa Street in downtown Los Angles. From there, the prayer meeting became the famous Azusa Street Revival, and from this humble location, the message of Pentecost was spread around the world. The move was made necessary when the crowds began to overflow onto the porch and into the yard of the Asberry home after a powerful outpouring of the Holy Spirit, with many speaking in tongues and gifts of the Holy Spirit being manifest. This prompted the group to search for, and obtain, a larger facility for their prayer meeting.
Pew Research has found a significant gender gap concerning religious beliefs and practice among self-identified Christian men and women in America. More than 7 in 10 U.S. Christian women (72 percent) say religion is very important to them, compared to 62 percent of Christian men. The gap is larger in the United States than in other nations like Canada, the U.K., Germany and France. A similar gap appears when comparing beliefs about the Bible or certainty about God’s existence. A full 80 percent of Christian women say they believe in God with absolute certainty and 78 percent say the Bible is the word of God. Both of those numbers drop to 72 percent for Christian men.
Liberty University Film Students Gain Experience Working On Feature Film Production Based On SkyWatch TV / Defender Publishing Book “The Trump Prophecies”
Production is underway on “Commander: The Trump Prophecy,” a Liberty University School of Cinematic Arts feature film that tells the story of Mark Taylor, a man who claimed God told him in 2011 Donald Trump one day would be president — an event that became a reality years later with the 2016 election. About a month into shooting, 65 Liberty students are juggling various roles under the tutelage of Stephan Schultze, the executive director of LU’s Cinematic Arts program, and Executive Producer Rick Eldridge, who approached the university last fall about telling Taylor’s story in a feature film. According to Eldridge, the film will touch on the life of Taylor, his 20 years as a firefighter and struggles thereafter, the “premonition” of the Trump presidency and…