Monday, March 17, 2014


"Flow - A rejuvenating vinyasa practice that will fluidly guide you from one pose to the next - uniting the breath and movement. This class will work all muscle groups, increasing your total body strength, balance, and flexibility. 60 minutes/1 hour"

To Lighthouse Trails:
Just a quick thank you for all the work you do!  Your site has given me a wealth of information the past few years!!  It is my “go to” site for checking authors speakers and other matters.
Heads up:  Liberty is offering yoga under the class name FLOW [see screen shot below].  I never heard of flow, but a quick Google filled me in!  As an alumni of LU, I am so concerned with where they are heading . . .  [T]here are many professors there that are clueless about the path LU has been taking…. they are all in my prayers.  Also, we were there this week for a homeschool basketball tournament, and I noticed they are holding classes for the Daniel Plan.  Gotta keep parents informed so they can warn their children, grandchildren, etc.
Blessings…. my prayers are with your ministry

Our Comments:
As you can see from the Liberty University page from the link above, the class called Flow is none other than a disguised name for Yoga. The description of the class is: “A rejuvenating vinyasa practice that will fluidly guide you from one pose to the next – uniting the breath and movement. This class will work all muscle groups, increasing your total body strength, balance, and flexibility.”
Now listen to what Yoga Journal (the expert publication for Yoga) has to say about vinyasa Yoga:
What do these diverse phenomena have in common? They are all vinyasas, progressive sequences that unfold with an inherent harmony and intelligence. “Vinyasa” is derived from the Sanskrit term nyasa, which means “to place,” and the prefix vi, “in a special way”—as in the arrangement of notes in a raga, the steps along a path to the top of a mountain, or the linking of one asana to the next. In the yoga world the most common understanding of vinyasa is as a flowing sequence of specific asanas coordinated with the movements of the breath. The six series of Pattabhi Jois’s Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga are by far the best known and most influential.1
This isn’t the first time Liberty University has snuck Yoga classes into the school. In 2007, Lighthouse Trails reported that LU had incorporated Yoga classes into their Physical Education program. The school received a lot of complaints because of the report and eventually removed the class (we think). But now, under disguise, Yoga is back at Liberty.
Lighthouse Trails isn’t too surprised at the Yoga classes at Liberty, but many people who still believe Liberty University is a biblical school will be. For us, we’ve got a list of articles we’ve been writing about Liberty for nearly eight years, and we know the direction the school has been going.
We’ll never forget a phone call we received from a Liberty University donor once a number of years ago. He said as he stood on campus one day watching students walking by, he couldn’t believe how many of them were carrying around a copy of Rob Bell’s Velvet Elvis. Rather than the students being warned about Bell, the emerging church, and spiritual deception, they were being offered Yoga classes (as they still are today). And any warnings have fallen on deaf ears.
Please read Chris Lawson’s article/booklet tract called Yoga and Christianity: Are They Compatible?


U. S. Partially Suspends Aid to Uganda 

for Criminalizing Homosexual Behavior:

“We have been disappointed for a long time by the conduct of the West, the way you conduct yourselves there,” Musevini, a Christian, told CNN in a recent interview. “Our disappointment is now exacerbated because we are sorry to see that you live the way you live, but we keep quiet about it. Now you say ‘you must also live like us’—that’s where we say no.”
He said that he was not concerned about the possibility that the U.S. would withhold aid in light of Uganda’s position on homosexual behavior.
“Worried? Not at all,” he said. “If the West doesn’t want to work with us because of homosexuals, then we have enough space here to live by ourselves and do business with other people.”


Air Force Cadets ‘Revolt’ 

Against Removal of Scripture from 

Academy Dorm White Board:

“Had it been in his room—not a problem. It’s not about the belief. It’s about the time, the place and the manner,” MRFF President Mikey Weinstein told commentator Todd Starnes this week. “It clearly elevated one religious faith over all others at an already virulently hyper-fundamentalist Christian institution. It massively poured fundamentalist Christian gasoline on an already raging out-of-control conflagration of fundamentalist Christian tyranny, exceptionalism and supremacy at [the academy].”
After Weinstein’s organization contacted the academy to demand that the Scripture be removed, within hours, officials scrubbed the verse from the cadet’s board.
But after fellow cadets became aware that the Scripture had been erased, they decided to fight back by posting Bible verses outside of their own dorm rooms.

Birmingham, Alabama Police Chief 

Under Fire from Atheist Activist Group 

for Using Prayer Walks to Fight Crime:

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. – An Alabama police chief is under fire from a prominent atheist activist organization for conducting prayer walks in his city as a way to fight crime.
The Madison, Wisconsin-based Freedom from Religion Foundation (FFRF) recently sent 
a letter ( TEXT BELOW)
to Birmingham Police Chief A.C. Roper to assert that his actions are unconstitutional and offensive to non-Christians.


March 11, 2014 


A.C. Roper
Chief, Birmingham Police Department
1710 1st Avenue North 
Birmingham, AL 35203 

Re: Birmingham P.D. inappropriately claiming city “for the Kingdom of God”

Dear Chief Roper: 

I am writing on behalf of the Freedom From Religion Foundation and local members who object 
to the Birmingham Police Department Chief promoting Christianity. FFRF is a nationwide 
nonprofit organization that protects the constitutional separation between state and church. 
FFRF represents 20,000 members across the country and has a state chapter, the Alabama 
Freethought Society. 

We understand that you are “a licensed and ordained minister serving at Faith Chapel 
Christian Center in Birmingham,” and that you are violating the Constitution by mixing your 
official government duties with your religious zeal.1
 Prayer Force United, a religious 
program you’ve used your power and office as police chief to implement, lists four goals — 
all of them religious. The goals are to (1) pray (2) help pastors wield their “spiritual 
authority” (3) “unite pastors” with the government, in violation of the Constitution, and (4) 
“to give God the glory He deserves in Birmingham.”2
 You have even said to a group of 
sheriffs, judges, and state representatives that the purpose is to get people “together on 
Saturday morning for the express purpose of praying.”3

In a video for Prayer Force, you explain what it is: “it’s a prayer ministry, it’s an intercessory 
ministry, that, in addition to our officers working every day to make the streets of Birmingham 
safe, we have a prayer force that’s interceding…”4
 Clearly you view this as part of the BPD. 

We understand that a police cruiser leads these prayer walks with lights flashing, followed by 
a truck with a sound system that “cranks up some gospel music.”5
 At the end, a “worship 
team [is] going full bore, just praising Jesus.”6
 Then the “local pastor introduces the police 
chief,” and you then give a sermon invoking Jesus several times.7

In the Prayer Force promotional video, where you appear in your official capacity (using your 
government title and powers of your government office), you state that you “are claiming the 
city of Birmingham for the Kingdom of God.”8
 Statements like this, made as police chief, are 
grossly inappropriate and using your public office to implement these goals is illegal. 

We further understand that you use your official email to encourage city employees to 
participate in Prayer Force’s religious events. We also understand that you inflict prayers “in 2
the name of Jesus” on officers at police functions — which forces those uncomfortable with 
your particular religion to leave the room. 

You have violated your oath to uphold the Constitution in several ways. First, you cannot use 
your government office to promote your religion or Prayer Force. This includes using your 
official email. If you wish to participate in religious events, you must do so as a private 
citizen, without using your office, title, and badge. Prayer Force United’s explicitly stated 
goals are all religious – your official participation is therefore unconstitutional. Second, the 
assumption that religion lowers crime is mistaken. Science contradicts this notion, as do 
crime statistics in your very own city. Third, it is unconstitutional to impose Christian 
prayers on BPD employees. 

1. You are misusing your government power 
It is a fundamental principle of Establishment Clause jurisprudence that the government 
cannot in any way promote, advance, or otherwise endorse religion. The Supreme Court has 
said, “The touchstone for our analysis is the principle that the ‘First Amendment mandates 
governmental neutrality between religion and religion, and between religion and 
nonreligion.’” McCreary County v. ACLU, 545 U.S. 844, 860 (2005), (quoting Epperson v. 
Arkansas, 393 U.S. 97, 104 (1968); Everson v. Board of Ed. of Ewing, 330 U.S. 1, 15-16 
(1947); Wallace v. Jaffree, 472 U.S. 38, 53 (1985)). Your affiliation with Prayer Force runs 
afoul of this stricture.

As noted above, Prayer Force’s stated purposes are all religious. The promotional video 
makes this clear. Prayer Force is advertised to Christians as “our chance to come and show 
that Jesus Christ is the answer.”9
 One of the alleged benefits is that “we immediately saw 
people saved,” i.e., converted to a particular brand of Christianity.10 

Under Establishment Clause jurisprudence, the Lemon test controls the constitutionality of 
any challenged government action. The test requires that any government action “must have 
a secular legislative purpose.” Lemon v. Kurtzman, 403 U.S. 602, 612-613 (1971). The 
government cannot organize, participate, or otherwise aid a religious ministry. The 
government cannot seek to convert citizens to one religion or another. Nor can government 
officials use their offices and titles to promote a religious message. Your overt promotion of 
religion violates Lemon and sends the message “to nonadherents that they are outsiders, not 
full members of the political community, and an accompanying message to adherents that 
they are insiders, favored members…” Id. (citations omitted).

It is unconstitutional for government officials to use their government office and email to 
advance, promote or endorse one religion over another, or religion over nonreligion. You 
must keep your religion to yourself when acting in your official capacity as police chief. 

“[T]he Supreme Court has repeatedly stated that the [Constitution is violated] if official 
action, regardless of its purpose, ‘conveys a message of endorsement or disapproval’ of 
religion.” Roberts v. Madigan, 921 F.2d 1047, 1054-55 (10th Cir. 1990) citing Wallace v. 
Jaffree, 472 U.S. 38, 56 n. 42 (1985); School District of Grand Rapids v. Ball, 473 U.S. 373, 
389 (1985); Lynch v. Donnelly, 465 U.S. 668, 690 (1984); and Lemon 430 U.S. at 619. Put 
simply, government power cannot be “exploited to proselytize or advance any one, or to 
disparage any other, faith or belief.” Marsh v. Chambers, 463 U.S. 783 (1983). 3
In 1993, FFRF also won an injunction against the mayor of Denver, Colorado, over his 
promotion, endorsement, and sponsorship of a “Day of Prayer.” See FFRF, v. Denver, No. 
93 CV 6056 (District Court, City and County of Denver, Colorado 1993). In that case, 
Mayor Webb designated a “city wide day of prayer.” The court enjoined Mayor Webb and 
other City officials “acting in an official capacity, from promoting, endorsing, or supporting 
the Day of Prayer…” Id. at 5. It reasoned: 

“[the event] would logically be interpreted by a reasonable person as an endorsement 
of religion. Because from all appearances Mayor Webb was acting in his official 
capacity in issuing the press release and conducting the press conference endorsing 
the Day of Prayer, the Court concludes that a reasonable person would interpret his 
conduct as governmental endorsement of religion. As such, it violates the 
Establishment Clause.” Id. 

Government officials can worship, pray, and participate in religious events in their personal 
capacities. But they are not permitted to provide credibility or prestige to their religion by 
lending a government office and government title to religious events. Their office and title 
belong to “We the people,” not the office’s temporary occupant. 

Even if you are maintaining appropriate constitutional boundaries with the financial aspects 
of Prayer Force United, something our records request will illuminate, the appearance of 
official government endorsement at these events is a violation. There is an official police 
cruiser escort, lights flashing; officers lining the route; you wear a BPD shirt featuring the 
BPD badge; you often wear your BPD badge on your belt; and in every news story, press 
release, publicity notice, and before every sermon you give, you are always introduced in 
your official capacity as Police Chief: 

• “Prayer Force United is led by Birmingham Police Chief A.C. Roper and Prayer Force 
United Leader Mark Hand. … Our police chief has asked churches all across our city 
to pray for the City of Birmingham.”11 
• “I recognize as the Chief of Police that we can’t do this alone, it takes a spiritual 
covering because we’re in spiritual warfare. The vision for us, and we believe its 
God-inspired, is for us to unite… the people of God, the body of Christ coming 
• “First, I want to introduce our great Birmingham Police Chief A.C. Roper”13 
• The walks are organized by the “civil authority.”14 

Your prayer force partner, Mark Hand, constantly uses your official title, for example “Police 
Chief Roper is a fantastic police Chief and we want to give him all the credit.”15 Thus, even 
if the BPD does not endorse the events, the appearance of governmental endorsement is 
unavoidable and renders your official participation unconstitutional. 

These prayer events are invariably Christian: it “is our chance to come and show that Jesus 
Christ is the answer.”16 Your prayers are unabashedly exclusionary. In a single 63-second 
prayer during a walk in Norwood you addressed “Jesus” six times and “Lord” God six 
times.17 The sole attempt at inclusion limits the events to Christians of various 
denominations: “Who cares if you’re Methodist, or you’re Baptist or you’re Presbyterian, … 
I’m a Christian! I mean that’s the bottom line. I am saved. I am going to Heaven…”18 Not 4
only do you tell people to pray, you tell them how to pray and to whom they ought to pray 

“As the Chief, I consider myself the chief servant, that’s all just the servant — the 
servant of Almighty God, the servant of my king, King Jesus. A name that’s higher 
than every other name and at his name every knee will bow. At that name crime will 
bow. Yes it will, yes it will. At that name, homicides are bowing. At the name 
robbery and thefts and burglary are bowing because that name has all power. So 
we’re here to pray today. . . . The Bible says that the effectual, fervent prayers of the 
righteous . . . Pray with fervency today, pray with a hunger, pray with a strong desire 
and commitment to see this entire city change.”19 

The exclusively Christian nature of these events alienates all non-Christians – 27% of the U.S. 
20 BPD excludes 1.3 million Alabamans by officially aligning itself with 
Christianity. These events do not unite your city, they privilege insiders, Christians, and 
exclude non-Christians in their own city. 

2. Prayers and converting people to Christianity will not lower crime
Apparently, you believe that prayer will lower crime. You’ve said, while in your uniform, 
that “the police are not the answer, never have been, never will be. Jesus said that he’s the 
answer.”21 You’ve claimed that “one of the biggest problems [Birmingham is] facing is a lack 
of godliness.” Then, quoting that the bible, Joshua 1:3, you tell Christians that “everywhere 
your feet tread, I have given to you” as though Christians are to take over the city. This is 
particularly disturbing given the Book of Joshua tells the story of God’s Chosen People 
committing genocide after genocide in a divinely sanctioned land grab. Chapters 6 through 12 
detail at least 50 genocides committed by Joshua and commanded by his god.
22 Hardly an 
exemplar of nonviolence.

The walks themselves may lower crime simply by having crowds on the streets escorted by 
police cars with flashing lights, but that is not because of the power of prayer — it is the 
power of people. Prayer cannot stop violence. Scientific studies
23 show that societies with 
less prayer have less violence: 

“Murder rates are actually lower in more secular nations and higher in more religious 
nations where belief in God is deep and widespread. And within America, the states 
with the highest murder rates tend to be highly religious, such as Louisiana and 
Alabama, but the states with the lowest murder rates tend to be among the least 
religious in the country, such as Vermont and Oregon. Furthermore, although there 
are some notable exceptions, rates of most violent crimes tend to be lower in the less 
religious states and higher in the most religious states. Finally, of the top 50 safest 
cities in the world, nearly all are in relatively non-religious countries, and of the eight 
cities within the United States that make the safest-city list, nearly all are located in 
the least religious regions of the country.” 24 

Furthermore, “studies of heroic altruism during the Holocaust, found that the more secular 
people were, the more likely they were to rescue and help persecuted Jews.”25 In fact, when 
any given factor of societal health or well being is measured, invariably the less religious 
countries score better. The least religious countries of this world: 
• Have the lowest rates of violent crime and homicide
• Are the best place to raise children and be a mother 
• Have the lowest rates of corruption 
• Have the lowest levels of intolerance against racial and ethnic minorities 
• Score highest when it comes to women’s rights and gender equality 
• Have the greatest protection and enjoyment of political and civil liberties 
• Are better at educating their youth in reading, math, and science 
• Are the most peaceful and the most prosperous 
• Have the highest quality of life. 26 
The pattern of lower religiosity to higher societal well being also exists within United States. 
Those states that are the most religious also have a high occurrence of societal ills. States 
that tend to be among the most religious in the nation: 

• Have the highest rates of poverty 
• Have the highest rates of obesity 
• Have the highest rates of infant mortality 
• Have the highest rates of STDs 
• Have the highest rates of teen pregnancy 
• Have the lowest percentage of college-educated adults 
• Have the highest rates of violent crime and murder.
These studies do not prove that religion causes all of society’s ills, but it seems that Prayer 
Force United’s goals may be counterproductive. According to, some crime 
has actually increased during Prayer Force United’s tenure. For instance, in 2011 there were 
54 murders, but that number jumped to 67 in 2012. Assaults have also jumped from 1,399 in 
2009 to 1,916 in 2011 to 2,035 in 2012. That’s a nearly 50% increase in assaults.

3. The BPD should not be imposing prayers on your employees 
We understand that you impose Christian prayers prior to any police department gathering. 
Non-Christian officers are either forced to “out” themselves by leaving the room or to suffer 
through the sacred rites of a religion not their own. Not only does this create serious division 
within your department, it is also illegal. 

The United States “Constitution guarantees that government may not coerce anyone to 
support or participate in religion or its exercise, or otherwise act in a way in which 
‘establishes a [state] religion or religious faith, or tends to do so.’” Lee, 505 at 578. This 
principle is at odds with your stated beliefs that your police department is “ordained” by God, 
citing Romans 13 “the powers that be are ordained by God.”29 

Federal courts have found that prayers at government employee meetings constitute illegal 
government endorsement of religion. Warnock v. Archer, 380 F.3d 1076, 1080 (8th Cir. 
2004) (“The Constitution, however, forbids [the government] from conveying the message 
that it decisively endorses a particular religious position.”). See also Milwaukee Deputy 
Sheriff’s Ass’n v. Clarke, 588 F.3d 523, 525-26 (7th Cir. 2009) (holding sheriff’s religious 
speech, bible readings, and Christian literature distributions during mandatory employee 
meetings unconstitutional). 

The latter case, Milwaukee Sheriff, is particularly interesting as the Sheriff was committing 
some of the same violations as yourself. “This presents a problem for the Sheriff because the 
Establishment Clause prohibits the government from ‘promot[ing] or affiliat[ing] itself with 
any religious doctrine or organization.’” Milwaukee Deputy Sheriffs’ Ass'n v. Clarke, 588 F.3d 
523, 528 (7th Cir. 2009). 

To avoid the constitutional concerns and the divisiveness this program will cause within the 
community the solution is simple: discontinue using your official office to promote 
religion, cease your official relationship Prayer Force, and stop imposing your religion on 
your employees via prayer. Do something practical to prevent crime. Please inform us in 
writing that you have decided to uphold your oath to protect the Constitution, not trample it 
underfoot. May we hear from you at your earliest convenience? 


Andrew L. Seidel 
Staff Attorney 2 3
 A.C. Roper, Speech, Prayer Force United Kick-Off Leadership Lunch, 2010. Available at At approx. 3:45 4
 Video at 5
 Prayer Force United promotional video, available at 6
 Id. 7
 Id. 8 9
 Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5 at 6:10. 10 Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5 at 4:45. 11 Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5 at 0:20. 12 Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5 at 0:48. 13 See note 3. 14 Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5. 15 Mark Hand, Sermon at Nov. 12, 2009 Prayer Force United Pastors Lunch, available at 16 Pastor Mark Hand, Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5 at 6:20 17 A.C. Roper, Sermon, Norwood Prayer Walk, Nov. 21, 2009. Available at 1:02 “Father God we lift up your Holy name King Jesus and we
bind that spirit of poverty that’s effecting our community Lord God. King Jesus you said in Luke 4:18 that the
spirit of the Lord is upon you for he has anointed you to preach the good gospel to the poor. He sent you to heal
the brokenhearted and we claim that right now that your healing power is flowing through this community is
flowing through [this] city Lord God. We bind the spirit of drug abuse and drug trafficking and drug sales right
now, we bind and put it up [inaudible] that drives so many of our crimes. We bind it now, we break the power of
it in the name of Jesus and we pray Lord God that resources will flow, that healing virtue will flow throughout
the city of Birmingham now, in Jesus’ name. We declare lives are changed right now, lives are changed Lord God,
that families are built up right now Lord God. In the name of Jesus we thank you now, we thank you for victory
right now in the name of Jesus and let the saints of God shout ‘Amen!’” 2:05 18 Pastor Mark Hand, Prayer Force United promotional video, supra note 5 at 6:20 7
19 A.C. Roper, Sermon at Norwood Prayer Walk, Nov. 2009, available at 20 “Nones on the Rise: One-in-Five Adults Have No Religious Affiliation,” Pew Research Center, The Pew Forum on 
Religion & Public Life (October 9, 2012) available at 21 A.C. Roper, Sermon on Prayer Force United, available at 22 Some of the genocides committed by Joshua, according to the bible, are:
• Joshua 8.21-25 – “and Israel struck them down until no one was left who survived or escaped.”; “when Israel had 
finished slaughtering all the inhabitants of Ai…” 
• Joshua 10.28 – “Joshua took Makkedah… he utterly destroyed every person in it, he left no one remaining.” 
• Joshua 10.30 – “[Joshua] struck [Makkedah] with the edge of the sword, and every person in it; he left no one 
remaining in it…” 
• Joshua 10.31 – “The lord gave Lachish into the hand of Israel… he struck it with the edge of the sword and every 
person in it…” 
• Joshua 10.33 – “Then the King Horam of Gezer came up to help Lachish; and Joshua struck him and his people 
leaving no survivors.” 
• Joshua 10.35 – Israel “took [Eglon] that day, and struck it with the edge of the sword; and every person in it he 
utterly destroyed…” 
• Joshua 10.37 – Israel “struck [Hebron] with the edge of the sword, and its king and its towns, and every person in 
it; he left no one remaining… and utterly destroyed it with every person in it.” 
• Joshua 10.38 – “they struck [Debir] with the edge of the sword, and utterly destroyed every person in it; he left 
no one remaining…” 
• Joshua 10.40 – “so Joshua defeated the whole land, the hill country and the Negeb and the lowland and the slopes, 
and all their kings; he left no one remaining, but utterly destroyed all that breathed…” 
• Joshua 11.1-9 – When King Jabin of Hazor,, King Jobab of Madon, King of Shimron, king of Achshaph, kings 
who were in the northern hill country, and in Arabah, and in the lowland and in Naphothdor, the Canaanites, the 
Amorites, the Hittites, the Perizzites, and the Jebusites, and the Hivites , Joshua “struck them down, until they 
had left no one remaining.” A total of 13 genocides. 
• Joshua 11.11,14 – Israel “put to the sword all who were in [Hazor], utterly destroying them; there was no one 
left who breathed, and he burned Hazor with fire.”… “all the people they struck down with the edge of the sword 
until the destroyed them, and they did not leave any who breathed.” 
• Joshua 11.20 – “it was the Lord’s doing to harden their hearts in battle, in order that they might be utterly 
destroyed, and might receive no mercy, but be exterminated…” 
• Joshua 11.21 – “at the time Joshua came and wiped out the Anakim from the hill country, from Hebron, from 
Debir, from Anab, and from all the hill country of Judah, and from all the hill country of Israel; Joshua utterly 
destroyed them with their towns. None of the Anakim was left in the land of the Israelites…” 
• Joshua 12.7-24 – lists the names of kings of peoples wiped out by Joshua. 31 genocides total. 23 In a synthesis of the latest social scientific research concerning some of these issues see Zuckerman, Phil. 2009. 
‘Atheism, Secularity, and Well-Being: How the Findings of Social Science Counter Negative Stereotypes and 
Assumptions.’ Sociology Compass, Vol. 3 Issue 6, 949-971. 24 Zuckerman at 955 (internal citations omitted). 25 Id. 26 Zuckerman at 960-61 (internal citations omitted). 27 Zuckerman at 955, 961 (internal citations omitted). 28 29 A.C. Roper, Sermon at the Wylam Prayer Walk, (Oct. 17, 2009) available at at approx 3:15. 





Chris Rosebrough of Fighting for the Faith 

Interview with Janet Mefferd 

RE: Mark Driscoll Scandals:

Published on Mar 16, 2014

Chris Rosebrough (@PirateChristian) interviews Janet Mefferd regarding the ethical scandal of Mark Driscoll's deceptive tactics to game the system in order to achieve New York Times Best Selling Author status and what it says about Christians and the Church.


Janet Mefferd Interviews Mark Driscoll:

Published on Dec 4, 2013

Here is the evidence of the Plagiarism.
This Interview was deleted today. Mark is confronted on charges of Plagiarism. Janet's Blog is now down, and all of her tweets relating were deleted. Don't be bullied by a wolf. You need to know about PMD's tyranny.

NoCo 90 - Episode 43 - 

What Janet Mefferd Should Have Asked Mark Driscoll: