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The Gospel of Inclusion: Reaching Beyond Religious Fundamentalism to the True Love of God by Carlton D. Pearson?As Martin Luther nailed his 95 Theses on the church door in Wittenberg, these are my Theses, nailed to the door of todays religious culture.? Speak the name ?Carlton Pearson? and you will get one of two reactions: ?heretic? or ?prophet.? Pearson was a Christian mega-star, host of his own TV show, traveling in private jets to speak at evangelical Christian gatherings. His church, Higher Dimensions, drew 5,000 people every Sunday. He was Oral Roberts? beloved prot?g?. Then, Pearson watched everything he had built crumble due to scandal. He didn?t have an affair. He didn?t embezzle church funds. He stopped believing in Hell. Following a revelation, he began to preach that a loving God would not condemn most of the human race to burn in the fires of Hell for eternity. Shocked, the Pentecostal community made him an outcast. This book is the story of one mans turning his back on fifty-plus years of religious teachings and on a ?family? of millions to preach a new truth?The Gospel of Inclusion. In this book, Pearson shows that all of Gods children are already saved by the sacrifice of Christ?gays, Muslims, Jews, atheists, everyone. Weaving theology, biblical scholarship and cultural history, Pearson asserts that the dogma of Hell is nothing more than a device to control the faithful, that authoritarian religion is at the heart of the worlds troubles, that God is not a Christian, but indeed belongs to all humankind.
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Write this when someone who you haven't communicated with in a long time writes to you. It's a polite way to show that you're happy to communicate with this person. For example, imagine that you get an email from a colleague in a different department at work who you last spoke with two weeks ago. You can write back:. You can also use this phrase when you're talking on the telephone with someone who you haven't spoken to in a long time.
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