Qhov no yog lub dawm tham ntawm lub qhov ua siab tshaj ERLC Khetos txoj ntoo zoo thiab haiv neeg Reconciliation. Hauv qab no yog cov manuscript los ntawm cov lus ntawd.
Hmo ntuj no, Kuv twb tau hais kom koj txog millennials thiab haiv neeg reconciliation. Thiab kuv xav privileged sawv ntsug ntawm no thiab pab yog rau txoj kev no siv zog amazing ntawm kev sib sau nyob hauv tus vaj tswv lub tsev teev ntuj.
As a rapper, I’ve been a part of a lot of concerts over the years with lots of millennials and people of all age ranges. And I’ve seen that music really has a way of unifying people. There are some concerts where there is only one demographic of people: maybe it’s all soccer moms and white suburban teens, or all urban college students, or all southern baptist pastors wearing khakis (Alright, maybe not that last one). But there are also many where there are all kinds of people— young and old, black and white, and many other groups. And people who observe it often marvel at the diversity, and I think it’s a really good thing as well.
While I do think that’s cool and wonderful, I do not think it’s as impressive as some make it out to be. Every day there are…
Produced by: Gawvi Additional Vocals by: J. Pov Artwork by: Alex Medina Mixed and Mastered by: Yakhauj “Biz” Morris
Nqe 1: Don’t nobody wanna hear our pain That’s how I’m feeling when I’m flipping through them twitter comments, all I feel is rain They telling me get over it’s old That stuff don’t exist no more But that don’t ring true when I look in these streets So it’s real when I feel like it coulda been me
Nqe lauj: Man can I tell you how I’m feeling right now Ah they wanna know how I’m feeling right now I feel like it coulda been me I feel like it coulda been me We all made in God’s image you know All our lives matter, our vision is broke We feel pain cause we been here before Who’s innocent I don’t know But it coulda been me I feel like it coulda been me
Nqe 2: I didn’t know Mike Brown I ain’t know Trayvon I didn’t know Sean Bell But I know they gone I ain’t know Oscar Grant or Tamir Rice I didn’t know Eric Garner But I know they life Is worth more than they saying on the tv screen I hate I got a long list, you finna see me scream Cause I feel like they don’t see we kings Made to rule like Him,…
My heart is heavy. I know God is good, and that He’s in control, but my heart is heavy.
Last week after the events in Ferguson (and the responses to it on social media), I felt burdened to write a song. My goal wasn’t to make any grand statements or declarations, but to express the way that everything made me feel. So I started writing, and this is what came out. The sentiment that echoed in my mind was: “It could’ve been me.”
I had a whole post ready on how Christians should respond in times like these, but after the news about Eric Garner yesterday, I decided to wait and post that later. For now, I just want to say that I have a heavy heart. I’m not interested in debates or arguments right now. I just want the freedom to express my hurt.
I’m hurting because that Eric Garner video is devastating to watch. When my wife and I first watched it months ago, we both cried. Life is a beautiful gift, and it’s sobering to watch that life leave someone’s body — especially when it’s taken by other men. I thought, “Surely people can’t get away with…
I’ve kept up with the Trayvon Martin saga from the beginning. Like many of you I watched the news coverage, read the articles, and talked about it with friends. It dominated public conversation and provoked a much needed discussion about race in America. The ugly reality of racism was pushed in front of our faces, and even those who like to pretend it doesn’t exist were forced to talk about it.
Over a year later, Trayvon’s killer has been tried and found not guilty. Does that mean we should move on from the issues? They found him innocent, so these “race issues” must not be as real as we thought they were, right? That couldn’t be further from the truth. I have no intention of arguing about the facts, Trayvon’s character, or the verdict in this tragic situation, but I do think some discussion should continue. The trial is over, but the conversation shouldn’t be.
Why the Interest?
I know there are many who wonder why this particular trial has captured the attention of so many. Others wonder why some black folks are so quick to sympathize with Trayvon Martin, despite the fact that he had issues of his own. After all,…
Qhov no yog lub dawm tham ntawm lub qhov ua siab tshaj ERLC Khetos txoj ntoo zoo thiab haiv neeg Reconciliation. Hauv qab no yog cov manuscript los ntawm cov lus ntawd. Hmo ntuj no, Kuv twb tau hais kom koj txog millennials thiab haiv neeg reconciliation. Thiab kuv xav privileged sawv ntsug ntawm no thiab pab yog rau txoj kev no siv zog amazing ntawm kev sib sau nyob hauv tus vaj tswv lub tsev teev ntuj. Li ib
Lub dawm phau tshiab, Nce, Yog tias tam sim no! Nyeem John Piper tus tej rau phau ntawv nram qab no. Koj tau tos yuam kom cov phau ntawv thiab nrhiav kev paub ntxiv ntawm Risebook.tv ib lub ntsiab yam kuv nyiam txog hli mus txawv tebchaws thiab nws phau ntawv, Nce, yog tus interplay reverence thiab qhov tseeb. Tus taw ntawm qhov tseeb nyob rau American culture yog hom.