More Flood Defences: Why Not Assist Relocation?
Once again, parts of Britain have been inundated by exceptionally heavy storms that overwhelmed flood defences built only a few years ago and designed to protect against the highest flood expected in a hundred years or more. In parts of Cumbria, the home of England’s celebrated Lake District, some towns and villages have been flooded twice, or even thrice, within a month. While the individuals affected have borne this hardship with their customary stoicism, there has been criticism in the media of the inadequacy of existing flood defences and calls for greater expenditure on more elaborate schemes. In view of the fact that global warming is said to be increasing the risk of such exceptional meteorological phenomena, would it not be better to put more emphasis on the relocation of habitations to higher ground?What Constitutes A False Prophet And How To Recognise The Same
The world is grossly misled by the actions of the religious leaders who altered the prophecies and buried them deep so that only the false prophets can be heard. But the Spirit is now shedding light over what they did and the truth is being restored.Cleansing The World Of Evil And The Mess It Involves
When one cleans one also makes a mess as the rubbish is ripped out of the site. This is what is now happening in the world as huge migrations take place and God is cleansing the vineyard of weeds and destructive forces so that the spiritual children of Israel will receive their inheritance.Pope Francis, Great Guy, But Victim of Culture & a Phony System?
The world loves Pope Francis for his acceptance of everyone as they are-even atheists. The question is, can he deliver the goods for a United Nations New World Order? Here are some potential problems.Parliamentary Labour Party Rejects Its New Messiah
The Labour Party, in opposition in the British Parliament, is in serious disarray because the rank and file party members have elected a leader who is far more radical than the party’s mainstream parliamentary members. Jeremy Corbyn, a left-wing back bencher of many years standing, was elected by a greatly expanded electorate which included many new party members signed up for a fee of only £3. These grassroots members gave Corbyn an overwhelming lead on the first ballot and he easily defeated rival candidates favoured by ex-ministers and long-serving members of parliament. The result is that the new leader is struggling with a shadow cabinet that has views widely divergent from his own on a number of key policies.