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I'm a full-time software developer for eFolder, Inc, working remotely. I from Wichita, KS but have been traveling the globe since June, 2013.

I am pro-tem moderator for Spanish Language.


Oct
15
comment Who are the brothers and sisters in Matthew 25:40 refering to?
Verse 37 is the clue. Then the righteous will answer him .. when did we see you hungry ... ?... then in 40 The King will reply, ‘whatever you did for one of the least of these brothers and sisters of mine, you did for me. clearly The King is speaking to the righteous about their actions toward the brothers and sisters. So the brothers and sisters are the recipients of the righteous' actions (feeding, clothing, etc)
Oct
15
comment Who are the brothers and sisters in Matthew 25:40 refering to?
Did you read the verses immediately preceding? They explain the context.
Oct
15
revised Who are the brothers and sisters in Matthew 25:40 refering to?
added 91 characters in body; edited tags
Oct
15
comment Will the Church go through the tribulation spoken of in the book of Revelation?
According to whom? There are varied opinions on this--a minority of Christians even believe in a futuristic "tribulation period" as described in your question (and not all of them agree on what that tribulation will be like). If you can narrow your question to ask what a specific group of Christians teaches, it would be a good question.
Oct
14
comment Poor defined as 'Any Poor' or 'Christian Poor'
@PaulA.Clayton: I think a more likely scenario is that the OP hadn't fully considered the implications of their question. That's usually the case when category errors like this are made.
Oct
14
revised marriage wiki description
I really hope this edit is non-controversial!
Oct
14
comment Is a Catholic annulment divorce in a Catholic way?
Is it fair to say your real question then is "What did Cardinal Walter Kasper mean when he made that statement?"
Oct
14
comment Is a Catholic annulment divorce in a Catholic way?
Amazing. TL;DR;
Oct
14
comment Is a Catholic annulment divorce in a Catholic way?
Your last sentence makes it look like maybe you're just asking for a Catholic definition of divorce and annulment--if that is your question, you should ask that directly (after, of course, doing the requisite google search to make sure you can't find the answer quickly and easily already).
Oct
14
comment Is a Catholic annulment divorce in a Catholic way?
This seems to me like a question of definition. Certainly annulment has certain similarities to divorce. It also has differences. Whether the similarities or differences make it more or less "divorce the Catholic way" depends on whom you ask, the context, and a lot of opinion.
Oct
14
comment Poor defined as 'Any Poor' or 'Christian Poor'
Christians didn't exist at the time Proverbs was written, so that's clearly not the intended meaning.
Oct
14
suggested suggested edit on marriage tag wiki
Oct
14
reviewed Reopen What blood group did Jesus Christ have?
Oct
14
reviewed Reopen According to the Catholicism, what conditions need to be satisfied for a living thing to be judgeable?
Oct
14
revised According to the Catholicism, what conditions need to be satisfied for a living thing to be judgeable?
deleted 3 characters in body; edited tags; edited title
Oct
14
revised Was the Roman Catholic Church responsible for the change of Sabbath to Sunday as day of rest?
Ratification of historical theories doesn't really make sense... I think confirmation is the intention
Oct
14
revised What is the earliest non-Judeo-Christian reference to Jesus?
Update title to reflect OP's stated intent in comments
Oct
14
comment What is the earliest non-Judeo-Christian reference to Jesus?
This comment isn't meant as a criticism of the question--it's a valid question, if only as a matter of curiosity (once "non-Christian" is sufficiently defined)--but I wonder what the purpose is. Questions like this are often asked in an attempt to validate (or invalidate) the historicity of the person of Jesus, but to artificially limit acceptable resources to those outside of the Christian (or Jewish) faith is to artificially limit ones scope of study to those least qualified to comment (as Jesus lived among Jews and later Christians, most witnesses would be members of those groups).
Oct
14
comment What is the earliest non-Judeo-Christian reference to Jesus?
Related: Is there any verifiable historical and/or scientific evidence that Jesus lived?
Oct
14
comment What is the earliest non-Judeo-Christian reference to Jesus?
@JamesJenkins: So non-Jewish authors, too... so Josephus wouldn't count?