•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

Writing Assignment Help •    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV [supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

Writing Assignment Help •    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV [supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies

•    Remember to be courteous and use appropriate language. While it is acceptable to commend another student’s post, your replies should go further and engage the actual content of the post.•    It is recommended to take the time to respond to comments posted to your thread, especially questions and challenges.•    The best participation happens over a period of days. It is better not to post all your replies on the same day. Likewise, if you wait until the last minute to post your replies, you limit the possibility for interaction. Participate in the discussion several times, spacing out your responses, commenting on several threads, responding to questions on your own thread, and engaging others in a dialogue on the topic.•    Note that the best discussion posts are those that encourage participation and further dialogue on the topic.150 words minReply 1:The letter from the Birmingham jail was the classic letter written by MLKJ during a time of segregation and oppression of black folk in the south. Although it was a rebuttal to an article written about him, he is also making an appeal to the masses, in particular his fellow clergy. His letter vividly depicts many things going on in Jim Crow south. Dr. King writes explicitly about how African Americans were being harshly treated in the community as well as in the Jail house.  In a time of uncertainty and racism is at an epic high, what can we do as Christians to respond to injustices we face today.Many theologians have spoken out against misguided biblical interpretation. Just as there has been a history of attempts by leaders to validate unjust laws by appealing falsely to Romans 13. Apostle Paul and his clear and wise command in Romans 13 to obey the laws of the government because God has ordained them for the purpose of order. Orderly and lawful processes are good in themselves and protect the weak and lawful.” There have been many times that scripture has been used to uphold unjust law when it is convenient for the time. But, as Christians, must sometimes go against the unjust laws and seek guidance from almighty God. In his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail,” Martin Luther King Jr. argued that we can not and should not obey unjust laws. He led the entire civil rights movement through law-breaking acts of civil disobedience.reply 2:If you were to ask a random person on the street if they know who Martin Luther King Jr is, nine times out of ten they will know. However, will each of those nine people know the extent of the fight he faced? Most likely not. When I learned about Martin Luther Kind Jr in school, I learned he was an activist for equality and I learned he wanted to do it all in a non violent manner. However, I don’t think I fully understood the lengths he went to in attempt to fight. I never learned about his incarcerations, only that he was murdered. After this weeks readings, I couldn’t help but constantly compare what King and the rest of the protesters went through and what the protesters of today’s very similar issues went through. Different decades, yet the same issues. As I sit here with a rerun of Station 19 plays an episode that relives the death of George Floyd, a moment that sparked the protests against police brutality and social injustices, I can’t help but feel disgust. Disgust that people can look at each other with such hate and discrimination just because of the color of their skin. As Christians, we are taught to love one another as God loved each of His children. He loves every single one of us regardless of the color of our skin. A new commandment I give you: Love one another. As I have loved you, so you must love one another. John 13:34 NIV[supanova_question]