Allen Armentrout was about to enter his senior year at Pensacola Christian College, but after attending the “Unite the Right” protest in Charlottesville, Virginia, the school will not allow Armentrout to complete his final year. A native of North Carolina, Arementrout wore a replica 19th century uniform and held a Confederate flag at the rally and was seen saluting the statue of Robert E. Lee. Armentrout said he is not a racist, but made the trip to let people know the “true history” of the Civil War. Although the college, which is located in Pensacola, Florida, does not comment on cases involving individual students, the college said it “recognizes the dignity and value of all people, and we respect the history of America. We encourage individuals to exercise discernment and seek to build reconciliation, especially during a time of mourning like Charlottesville is experiencing.” Armentrout said he thought his school should have stood behind him. “I believe a Christian institution should support patriotic individuals who want to stand for American tradition and beliefs.”

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Evangelicals continue to support Trump amid calls for impeachment

According to a recent PRRI poll, 40 percent of Americans believe that President Donald Trump should be impeached, but among evangelicals, 79 percent oppose calls to impeach Trump.

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“Feeling Jewish: (A Book for Just About Anyone)” by Devorah Baum

Self-hatred. Guilt. Resentment. Paranoia. Hysteria. Overbearing Mother-Love. In this witty, insightful, and poignant book, Devorah Baum delves into fiction, film, memoir, and psychoanalysis to present a dazzlingly original exploration of a series of feelings famously associated with modern Jews. Reflecting on why Jews have so often been depicted, both by others and by themselves, as prone to “negative” feelings, she queries how negative these feelings really are. And as the pace of globalization leaves countless people feeling more marginalized, uprooted, and existentially threatened, she argues that such “Jewish” feelings are becoming increasingly common to us all.

— Yale University Press


glossolalia: Pronounced “glos-uh-LAY-lee-uh.” A form of speaking in tongues. Mentioned as a practice in the New Testament, and a hallmark of contemporary Pentecostal and some charismatic Christians.

— ReligionStylebook.com


According to the CIA World Factbook, the religious makeup of Mongolia:

— Buddhist: 53 percent

— Muslim: 3 percent

— Shamanist: 2.9 percent

— Christian: 2.2 percent

— Other: 0.4 percent

— None: 38.6 percent

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