cialis usa times, viagra sale serif;”>They say there is no fool like and old fool. After having served the community of Seventh Day Adventists as a pastor and church leader, it is sad to see the fate that has befallen Jeremiah Duncombe, one of the shepherds of the Bahamian flock who was engaged in the silliness of trying to stop women’s equality in the country. He decided that this meant same sex marriage, and having won the vote by this deception, he continues with the perfidy by calling for the Prime Minister’s resignation by August and then he says the wants the independence celebrations to be boycotted to force that resignation. He also wants to form a political party called Gate Keepers who will work to replace the present government as a political party. The Seventh Day Adventists Church from which he retired quickly distanced themselves from the stupidity of it all. People are questioning his mental fitness and stability. It is simply sad to hear the foolishness uttering from this man’s mouth. It is hard to believe that someone so ignorant was once the leader of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. They must be sorely embarrassed.
The Seventh Day Statement Distancing Themselves From Duncombe
The following statement was issued by the Seventh Day Adventist Church on Thursday 1st July:
The Seventh-day Adventist Church in The Bahamas is disassociating itself from comments made to certain media outlets by Pastor Jeremiah Duncombe, one of its retired pastors and former leader. Pastor Duncombe appeared on certain talk shows and has released a statement calling for the resignation of the prime minister and the leader of the opposition. He has also called on Bahamians to boycott all government related activities including the National Independence events.
The stance taken by Pastor Duncombe is a misrepresentation of our global Church’s position regarding the separation of church and state. It is the church’s view, according to Daniel chapter 2, that “the Lord sets up governments and removes governments”. Accordingly, the church supports the democratic process of election and, by extension, supports the Government of the day, whichever party or combination of parties that forms it.
“Our work,” notes Pastor Leonard Johnson, president of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Bahamas, Cayman and Turks and Caicos Islands, “is to share the love of Jesus Christ to men and women so they may come into a saving relationship with Him. We do so by the preaching of the gospel and extending our arms of love to help those in need in the communities in which our church operates.”