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The wife of an Alabama pastor died last week after a stray bullet struck and killed her during a church Bible study, but her family is already offering grace and forgiveness to the person responsible.
Grace Carter, 65, was killed Tuesday while inside Everlasting Life Holiness Church in Prichard, Alabama, after a stray bullet entered through a door and struck her chest, WKRG-TV reported.
A 26-year-old woman named Kaillyn Christine Howard Harris was arrested and charged over the deadly incident. Harris, who turned herself in, expressed remorse after her arrest and sought forgiveness.
Evangelist Kenneth Copeland says that, just as in 2020 and 2021, many will continue to live in fear of COVID-19 and other cultural issues in 2022. But Copeland recently prophesied the Lord says that for those who continue to live in faith, it will be a "very, very good year."
"The grace of God and His goodness and His kindness and his mercy will be shown in places in 2022 that you never thought it would show up," Copeland says in the video of his prophecy. "The Lord says, 'My mercy shows up in places where people don't even think it's there in the first place.' I am a merciful God.
"There are those that became so stressed in 2019, 2020 and 2021 and so pressured by this biological weapon that was created in the earth," he continues. "This synthetic virus that was created to do what it has done, to upset the world. There were those who were under such pressure and they just said, 'I can't go any further,' so they stepped out of their bodies and they are in My presence, sayeth the Lord. There are those that will continue in 2022, but in 2022, there will be large swings from one way to the other ... there will be disasters for some, and great grace for others, and it will be like the swinging of a pendulum.
Does the beloved Christmas carol "Jingle Bells" have a longtime connection to slavery? Cancel culture says it does, and a New York elementary school is villainizing the beloved Christmas song by dropping it from its school curriculum, as Charisma News reported last week.
Despite a public outcry as well as an academic leader's refutation of the alleged link with slavery, district officials have made it clear that they not only agree with but defend the school's position.
The Rochester Beacon reports that the Council Rock Primary School made the decision to stop using and teaching the song based in part on an article by professor Kyna Hamill, director of Boston University's Core Curriculum.
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