Good News Magazine: September - October 2001

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In This Issue

  • by Larry Walker
Why is the world awash in suffering? How did the world come to be in such sad shape? Most important, what will bring the end to human misery?
  • by Good News
Up to a third of the world's population is infected by soil-borne diseases caused by worms and parasites, with 300 million experiencing severe adverse effects.
  • by Melvin Rhodes
Try to imagine living on $25 a month— less than $1 a day. That's how much the average worker earns in the West African country of Ghana.
  • by Melvin Rhodes
In part 1 of this series we noted America's unlikely break from Britain to chart a new and independent course—in fulfillment of Bible prophecy. Now we examine the foretelling of the United States' rise to greatness and its dramatic fulfillment.
  • by Howard Davis
What will it take to rid the world of violence, prejudice and hatred? What will the inhabitants of the world have to agree on to create a climate of peace and cooperation?
  • by Jerold Aust
Our world is wracked by poverty, injustice and turmoil. But a little-known biblical festival reveals how a new world of peace and prosperity will dawn.
  • by Bill Jahns
Ever since Darwin wrote his famous book on evolution, The Origin of Species, evolutionists have pointed to exam- ples they claim support the theory of evolution. But how good is that evidence?
  • by Good News
Many excellent books have appeared in recent years detailing scientific findings and conclusions that compellingly demonstrate the impossibility of evolution as an explanation for the existence of life on earth.
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes
"As the U.S.-European rift widens, from missile defense and nuclear testing to land mines and global warming, some European leaders . . . suggest President Bush is drawing America into a new era of isolationism," says a recent Associated Press report.
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes
According to the International Crimes Victim Survey 2000, published in The Economist, Australia is tops among the rich nations in violent crime and burglary and second only to Britain in car theft.
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes
Most of the strategically located sea gates that gave the British Empire and the United States naval supremacy and global dominance have long since been handed over to other nations. But those that remain are also threatened.