How long will the church's voice be drowned out by the roar of the enemy?
After reading this book, you will understand the critical issues threatening the spread of the gospel in America, and how you can play a part and no longer be a "silent lamb" drowned out by the voices of secularism, liberalism, and pagan thinking in America.
If you are a conservative living in America today, there is a target on your back. If you are a Christian conservative, that target is even bigger. If you are a Christian conservative who refuses to bow down to the spirit of the age, the spirit of political correctness, that target is so big that you are a marked man or woman. A person like that--like you!--must be silenced.
So says today's cultural elite, who are making it increasingly difficult for Christians to stand up and live out their faith. In The Silencing of the Lambs
, Dr. Michael L. Brown lays out what is happening in the world around us--from the assault on children in schools and on college campuses to the unprecedented censorship of Christians and conservatives through Big Tech. He then maps out strategies for how we can turn the pitfalls into platforms and find courage in the midst of opposition.
The Word of God cannot be bound. The church cannot be cancelled. This book sounds the alarm, alerting Christians to the increasing censorship, opposition, and even persecution believers are facing today, and calls them to remove the muzzle, take their place as the church in this nation, and turn the tide.Author:
Michael L. BrownPublisher:
About the Author
Michael L. Brown, PhD, is founder and president of AskDrBrown Ministries and president of FIRE School of Ministry. The author of more than thirty-five books, he is also the host of the nationally syndicated daily talk radio show The Line of Fire, as well as the host of shows on GOD TV, NRBTV, and METV. His syndicated columns appear on many leading websites, and his scholarly publications range from biblical commentaries to articles in Semitic journals and theological dictionaries. He has served as an adjunct or visiting professor at seven leading seminaries and has debated gay activists, agnostic professors, and Orthodox rabbis on university campuses