Archive | Publisher’s Corner

In Memoriam: Nearing the Open Gate

By Annette Adams Closer to timelessness,  Farther from doubt, Closer to finding  What life’s all about. Closer to happiness,    Farther from fears,Close to the time when   There’ll be no more tears. Closer to Paradise,   Farther from sin, Close to that gate   Where the faithful walk in. Closer to heaven—  Our Jesus—The Word, Where Closer and Farther   Need […]

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PROCLAMATIONS

By President Trump Proclamation on Education and Sharing Day, U.S.A., 2019Education  Issued on: April 16, 2019 * * * A strong republic requires a people abounding in knowledge, which forges the character of the citizenry and its chosen representatives. Through study of the thoughts and discoveries of others, citizens enhance their shared understanding of who […]

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Summer Learning Fact Box

Guest essay by Ruth Smith How does your family make summer memorable and meaningful? To encourage summer learning, the following article comes to you from the Pilgrim Institute archives. In the summer of 1984, Verna Hall and Rosalie Slater of the Foundation for American Christian Education gave children an opportunity to do special projects which […]

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A Philosophy of Education and a Philosophy of Government

Guest essay by Katherine Dang  If education’s goal is to produce good citizens (Webster’s American Dictionary of the English Language, 1828), then, one’s philosophy of education is one’s philosophy of government. History has illustrated how doctrine can direct a generation’s character, which in turn has determined the government over them. Frankness forces one to step […]

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Reviving Holy Musical Worship

Many Christians seem not entirely satisfied with the mainstream of musical church worship today. Our readers may know that this subject is dear to our hearts here at Nordskog Publishing. We are honored to publish Dino and Cheryl Kartsonakis’s Hymn Restoration—an excellent and important contribution toward guiding the future of individual and church musical worship. […]

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A Tale of Two Revolutions

Guest essay by Jerry Newcombe  Could a contrast between the American Revolution and the French Revolution be relevant to today’s conflicts? I think so. The attempt to demote historic icons, like George Washington, is a case in point.  George Washington grew up as a gentleman farmer in Virginia and was a fourth generation slave-owner. But […]

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The Coup that Wasn’t

Guest essay by Brad Phillips “Fake News” seemed to reach new levels last week when article after article reported that Sudan’s Dictator, Omar al Bashir, was finally removed from power by a nearly five-month popular uprising. Sudan’s Armed Forces, through a new military council, declared a state of emergency, suspended the Constitution, imposed a curfew, […]

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No, We’re Not All Socialists Now

Guest essay by Jerry Newcombe On Sunday, New York Post had an editorial about how many millennials embrace “socialism,” while not really knowing what it means:  “Millennials — ignorant of socialism’s appalling economic and human-rights history — increasingly embrace socialism and its naively unrealistic prescriptions for ending all human want.”  I’m reminded of a college […]

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