Home is Where You Are This slim volume challenges readers to discover their place in the universe. In it, teacher, author, and spiritual leader Gangaji offers the radical invitation to: Examine one’s own life.
Publisher: Hampton Roads Publishing
Home is Where You Are This slim volume challenges readers to discover their place in the universe. In it, teacher, author, and spiritual leader Gangaji offers the radical invitation to: Examine one’s own life. Choose to wake up from the trance of who you think you are and experience the truth of who you really are. Resolve not to go back into the trance by turning away from that essential experience of waking up. Freshly inquire anew as thoughts or feelings of separation arise. Gangaji's invitation is radical in part because it is not based upon a particular philosophy or religion. There are no prescribed practices or rituals, unless one considers self-inquiry or self-observation a practice. Most radically, it calls into question the very structure of who we've believed ourselves to be. Who you are is not separate from God or Love or Truth or Freedom or Peace or Silence, whatever one chooses to call it. Therefore, there is nothing you have to do to "get there." No merit to be earned. Who you are is already here, has always been and will always be. The invitation in this book is to wake up and be Yourself. “My life is given to what I have received, which is the truth of living peace, fresh fulfillment. My life is given to serving that truth, that fulfillment in you.”
In this and later chapters it is established how freedom of contract rights, social
contract theory, and natural law fundamental rights have been diminished by the
federal government and SCOTUS. The Google dictionary defines a contract as a
Author: Patrick Bohan
The progressive movement that began in the late nineteenth century was a nonviolent coup d tat changing the United States of America from a republic that promoted equal rights for all to a democracy where the majority rules. As a result, moral and social justice was and is used by the federal government to protect the rights of some while mitigating the rights of others. Patrick Bohan, who has studied constitutional law in depth, examines the revolution in detail in this treatise, demonstrating how freedom of contract can be applied to protect the fundamental rights of each citizen equally. The author evaluates hundreds of laws, cases, and examples of justice gone wrong for issues such as slavery, abortion rights, elections, welfare rights, free speech, freedom of religion, civil rights, property rights, contract rights, gay rights, alien rights, and other important topics that polarize Americans.
Freedom in Christ Resources Part One : Resolving Personal Conflicts Part Two :
Resolving Spiritual Conflicts THE The Bonda STUDY GURU Victory Over the
Darkness by Neil Anderson Start here ! This best - seller combined with The ...
Author: Neil T. Anderson
Publisher: Baker Publishing Group
Leading Teens to Freedom in Christ provides a biblical blueprint for counseling young peopole ages 13-21. With this guide you can help them climb out of the "less" mess--useless, worthless, helpless, purposeless--and find lasting freedom in Christ.
On February 26 , 1838 , debate was held in the Ohio General Assembly on the
following resolution : Whereas it is ... on the restoration of said Eliza Jane
Johnson to the enjoyment of freedom and friends.15 The resolution passed :
thirty - seven ...
Author: Gary L. Knepp
Information about Clermont County, Ohio's role in the Underground Railroad was once referred to as "the hole in the map,"--a historically significant area whose story about its role in the antislavery movement has largely been untold until now. In Freedom's Struggle, Clermont County historian, Gary Knepp writes about the forgotten heroes of the Underground Railroad in this Ohio River county, along with the religious and political struggles that took place before the American Civil War. As important and dramatic as it was, the Underground Railroad was just one component of a larger, more complex antislavery movement that had enveloped antebellum America. In Freedom's Struggle, Clermont County, Ohio, is presented as a microcosm of the national antislavery movement in all its facets--religion, politics, law, and the colonization and abolitionist societies.