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The Centrality of Prayer to Politics


The Centrality of Prayer to Politics

As the originator of the concept of religion, Christianity is also a polemical concept, dominating both the semantic and institutional domains. Hence, the “global spiritual war” has apocalyptic visions, violent language and obsessions with enemies, and serves as a polemical example of Christian expansionism and supersessionism. This article explores the centrality of prayer to politics and explores the role of the Christian faith in the global political sphere.

The New Testament is clear on the importance of baptism. On the Day of Pentecost, Peter told the crowds how to receive salvation: repent, be baptized in the name of Jesus Christ, and then receive the gift of the Holy Spirit. Paul was baptized at the command of Ananias, who had led him to Christ. As he was baptized, Paul called on the name of Jesus.

However, not everyone has access to the Holy Spirit. Some people are so conditioned against Christianity that they have rejected it. Anti-Christian propaganda is rampant in the media and intellectual circles. Thus, it is more difficult to reach such people than people who have never heard of Jesus. For example, Evangelist William Booth has warned against religion without Christ and the Holy Spirit. In such a case, Christianity is meaningless if there is no Jesus.

In addition to the doctrine of original sin, Christian beliefs teach that sickness and disability are not part of God’s original plan for creation. These diseases are simply the outward manifestation of damage done by original sin. In reality, original sin robs the body of the ability to communicate with God. Christ heals these people so that they can enjoy communion with God. The Bible’s doctrine of the “eschatological Jubilee” highlights the power of the Holy Spirit to restore human dignity.

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