Today, we showcase some of the world-class talent we have on this campus—as well as the fast-developing student talent we have attending our schools. Today’s Trumpet Daily features some highlights of a recent concert inside the incomparable Armstrong Auditorium.
Roughly 2,500 years ago, God inspired His prophets to record many prophecies, which have been preserved in writing for us today. These prophecies comprise approximately one third of the whole Bible. Why does the Bible focus so much on prophecy?
Of all God’s commandments, the ban on idolatry might seem the most outdated. In fact, idolatry is just as common today as it was in the days of the Old Testament.
For over 50 years, Herbert W. Armstrong taught the prophecies of the Bible. Now, these prophecies have come to pass with stunning accuracy!
In the second year of his reign, King Nebuchadnezzar had a dream that troubled him greatly. This dream, recorded in Daniel 2, remained a mystery to the king until God revealed its meaning to the Prophet Daniel. The image of Daniel 2 foretells four successive, world-ruling empires to come on the scene—until a fifth and final kingdom consumes them all. What is this fifth kingdom Nebuchadnezzar saw?
When asked to identify the first and great commandment in the law, Jesus answered, “You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your mind.” Why is this commandment more important than all of the others?
The Fourth Commandment requires us to rest on the Sabbath day. But what are we resting from? Are you overlooking an important part of the Fourth Commandment?
Job was the most righteous man of his day—perfect and upright, the Bible says. The problem was, Job knew he was righteous—and this made him horribly self-righteous. His sin was and is today the most difficult sin there is to see.
Beyond simply proving the existence of God, can man know who and what God is? What is He doing today? What is His purpose for man? These are the most important questions you can answer in your life.
At one time in American history Bible study was the core of public education. But today the Bible has virtually disappeared from the classroom. What place does the Bible have in education?