Black Americans, Remain True to Our God

Every year, in the month of February, we pause to take a look at African-American History, to think of the African-American story and how it involves the grand American story. However, in our society today, so much is coming around now trying to dictate what that story was and is.

So this week on CURE America, we take that pause – not to solely sift through the noise of the news as we normally do, but this time to sift through the noise of history as well. We’re joined by Delano Squires, Research Fellow at the Heritage Foundation and contributor of The Blaze. Delano takes us through the story and ideals of the man Frederick Douglass, and how the actions of the Left today are not just a contrast to this hero’s ideals – they’re in direct opposition to his messages of freedom and uplifting the individual, not uplifting the government.

Lakuita Bittle, Director of Attorney Ministries at the Christian Legal Society, highlights the profile of another hero in the story, Harriet Tubman, and the great work of the Christian Legal Society in uplifting individuals to safeguard life and liberty. Pastor Dan Crabtree of the Immanuel Bible Church takes us through his recent book, “A House Without Walls: How Christ Unites His Ethnically Divided Church,” and how the greatest truth will always remain in the gospel, and how that truth unites us, regardless of race and background.

In the midst of honoring these legacies and stories, we take a moment to sift through President Biden’s State of the Union Speech, with Richard Manning having CURE’s Marty Dannenfelser join him on the panel. All is guest hosted once again by Jonathan Alexandre, who guides us on an analysis and appreciation of the people and stories within African-American History.

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