Medical Doctors Confirm God’s Miracles with Medical Data

The 6th International Christian Medical Conference was held at President Hotel on October 30 and 31, 2009 under the auspices of the Ukraine Organizing Committee of WCDN (World Christian Doctors Network). This 6th Conference was attended by 400 doctors and medical professionals from 30 nations including USA and Italy, and was featured by many medical doctors from Azerbaijan, Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan and many other Russian-speaking nations. During the Conference, an Australian Doctor Irene Jacovou presented a healing case of a 68-year-old man, and this was the most outstanding case of healing presented. In 2003, he was diagnosed to have severe emphysema, asthma and alpha 1 anti-trypsin deficiency, and had a bilateral lung transplant and received immunosuppressive therapy. In 2008, he noticed a skin lesion on the top of the right shoulder, which was later found to be a malignant tumor. He was diagnosed with skin cancer and was surgically treated, but it recurred. In October, 2008, cancer cells metastasized to chest and lungs, and he was sentenced to live just a few months longer because of this cancer. In winter of that same year he attended a Christian healing prayer meeting and tumor regression started. All the tumors in his skin were gone through fervent prayers, and the CT scan showed that lung metastases disappeared. A Ukrainian Doctor Larisa from Ukraine presented the case of healing on hepatitis C by prayer, and this was really confirmed as the person of the same case firsthand showed up and testified to his healing. Another Australian doctor Mieke Kuiper presented the case of healing of eclampsia and subarachnoid hemorrhage by prayer. Two Korean doctors presented the cases of healing of the infected cystic mass in the submandibular area and the retroperitoneal necrotizing fascitis due to perforated acute appendicitis, with scientific and medical data confirming the healing cases. In addition, the many cases of the healing of various diseases including schizophrenia, pancreonecrosis, and AIDS that cannot be cured with medicine but only by the power of God.

  • These are medical doctors with solid case histories of healing miracles. Odd how such things don’t get reported in the mainstream media

DC’s Same-Sex ‘Marriage’ Bill Threatens Catholic Programs

The Catholic Archdiocese of Washington says it won’t continue social service programs it runs for the District of Columbia unless a proposed same-sex “marriage” law is changed. The bill states religious organizations wouldn’t have to perform or make space available for same-sex weddings, but they must obey city laws prohibiting discrimination against homosexual men and women. Opponents say the religious liberty exemption is too narrow. The archdiocese says religious organizations and individuals would be “at risk for adhering to the teachings of their faith.” The archdiocese says that among other changes, it would have to extend employee benefits to same-sex married couples, forcing the archdiocese to abandon its city contracts. That could affect tens of thousands of people the church helps with adoption, homelessness, and healthcare.

Feds to Take Over the Rails?

The Washington Post reports that the Obama administration wants the federal government to oversee subway and light-rail systems. In the wake of last summer’s deadly Metro crash in Washington, D.C., the Obama administration reportedly plans to propose that subway and light-rail systems across the country fall under federal oversight. The pitch comes as the administration moves to increase regulation over the financial, auto, health care and industrial sectors. The Washington Post reported Sunday that the administration will present its plan to Congress, which would have to approve it, in the coming weeks for the U.S. Department of Transportation to regulate those systems.

  • In concert with the New World (Dis)Order, the Obama administration wants more and more socialistic control over more and more of our lives. Goodbye freedom.

Napolitano Pronounces U.S. Border More Secure

The Obama administration has met many of the border security benchmarks Congress set in 2007 as a prerequisite to immigration reform and now it’s time to change the law, Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano said Friday. Napolitano, designated by President Barack Obama to lead the administration’s immigration reform efforts, said many members of Congress had said they could support immigration reform, but only after border security improved, Napolitano said. “Fast forward to today, and many of the benchmarks these members of Congress set in 2007 have been met,” she said. She cited construction of 600 miles of border fence and the hiring of more than 20,000 Border Patrol agents. Illegal immigration has also fallen sharply because of better enforcement and the economy.

  • Declaring it so doesn’t make it so. If it wasn’t for the poor economy, there wouldn’t have been that much of a decline in illegal immigration. “More secure” doesn’t mean secure. There is still a major flow of illegals, among whom there are probably more terrorists

Illegals could be Legal as Quickly as Next Year

Obama’s senior advisor said today that a plan to grant citizenship to millions of illegal immigrants in the U.S. is in the works and could be made law as early as next year. On CNN’s “State of the Union” with John King, the White House’s David Axelrod dodged a question asking him to commit to pushing immigration reform regardless of the political climate, but nonetheless confirmed earlier hints by Secretary of Homeland Security Janet Napolitano that Democrats and Republicans are working behind the scenes to pass major new legislation. While some attempt at addressing immigration law is widely anticipated, Axelrod went further, tipping the White House’s hand on the more contentious question surrounding immigration reform: if and how the estimated millions of illegal aliens in the U.S. today can become American citizens. “We have to hold accountable and responsible the 12 million people who are here illegally,” Axelrod explained. “And they have to pay a fine and a penalty and have to meet certain requirements in order to get in the line to earn citizenship. And if they don’t want to do that, they need to leave.”

ACORN Trail Lead to White House

An Iowa congressman is questioning the timing of the sudden resignation of a controversial Obama administration official, whose husband has had close ties to ACORN and has recently been named President Obama’s White House counsel. In serving as White House communications director, Anita Dunn had created a stir when she told school children earlier this year that Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse Tung was one of the people she admired the most. She also launched a public attack against the Fox News Channel for its reporting on the ACORN prostitution scandal. Congressman Steve King (R-Iowa) thinks it is curious that Dunn abruptly resigned from her White House post, just four days after Louisiana Attorney General Buddy Caldwell raided ACORN’s national office, seizing paper records and computer hard drives. King believes that as the newly named White House counsel, Dunn’s husband, Robert Bauer, will be in a position to help President Obama erase his ties to ACORN.

Obama, Medvedev See Nuke Pact Progress

President Obama said Sunday the United States and Russia would have a replacement treaty on reducing nuclear arms ready for approval by year’s end, an announcement designed as an upbeat ending to a summit with Asia-Pacific leaders. While publicizing progress with Russia on arms control — part of Obama’s agenda to advance nuclear disarmament — the president and other leaders bowed to the obvious on climate change. They discussed a compromise agreement for a 192-nation gathering next month in Copenhagen, indirectly admitting that the meeting would not produce a new global treaty to reduce the heat-trapping carbon emissions that are warming the planet.

Nearing the end of his two days in Singapore, Obama also attended a second summit with leaders of the 10 Southeast Asian countries that make up the ASEAN group. Obama was the first U.S. president to sit in on the meetings, that included a senior leader of Myanmar— part of a shift in U.S. policy away from isolating the repressive Myanmar military government. Politely but firmly pressing for greater freedoms on China’s own turf, President Obama spoke against censorship Monday, saying tough criticisms of political leaders should be allowed and the free flow of information on the Internet “should be encouraged.”

Feds Blocks Release of Detainee Abuse Pics

Defense Secretary Robert Gates has blocked the public release of any more pictures of foreign detainees abused by their U.S. captors, saying their release would endanger American soldiers. The Obama administration filed a brief with the Supreme Court late Friday saying that Gates has invoked new powers blocking the release of the photos. The American Civil Liberties Union had sued for the release of 21 color photographs showing prisoners in Afghanistan and Iraq being abused by Americans. Federal courts had rejected the government’s arguments to block their release, so Congress gave Gates new powers to keep them private under a law signed by President Obama last month.

  • Very Bush-like, so where’s the hue and cry now?

Dozens of Gitmo Detainees Finally Get Day in Court

In courtrooms barred to the public, dozens of terror suspects are pleading for their freedom from the Guantanamo Bay prison, sometimes even testifying on their own behalf by video from the U.S. naval base in Cuba. Complying with a Supreme Court ruling last year, 15 federal judges in the U.S. courthouse here are giving detainees their day in court after years behind bars half a world away from their homelands. The judges have found the government’s evidence against 30 detainees wanting and ordered their release. That number could rise significantly because the judges are on track to hear challenges from dozens more prisoners. Scooped up along with hard-core terrorist suspects in Afghanistan, Pakistan and elsewhere, these 30 detainees stand in stark contrast to the 10 prisoners whom the Obama administration targeted for prosecution Friday for plotting the Sept. 11 and other terrorist attacks. More detainees are expected to soon be added to the prosecution list.

U.N. Summit Approves New Approach to Fight Hunger

World leaders at a food summit on Monday rallied around a new strategy to fight global hunger and help poor countries feed themselves, but failed to pledge funds sought by the U.N. The summit approved its final declaration during its first hours in a show of broad consensus. Countries pledged to substantially increase aid to agriculture in developing nations, so that the world’s 1 billion hungry can become more self-sufficient. “The world has more than enough food,” U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon told delegates at the meeting in Rome. “Yet, today, more than 1 billion people are hungry. This is unacceptable.”  The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization says $44 billion a year will be necessary to satisfy world hunger in the coming decades.

Arizona School Districts Face Budget Bloodletting

The news for Arizona school districts isn’t good. In fact, when it seems that it can’t get any worse, it likely will. Much worse. That was the daunting message delivered Thursday night to the Mingus Union High School District Governing Board by Tim Carter, Yavapai County School Superintendent. Carter is making the rounds of all county public districts to let the school boards know what’s coming. Carter’s message is based on a state statute that he says will probably become law Nov. 24. “Before Christmas, we’re expecting between $140 million and $150 million (in budget cuts),” Carter said. “But after Christmas, we’re expecting between $350 and $600 million more in cuts.”

State Police Forces Shrink

The number of highway patrol officers has shrunk in a dozen states. The shortages, which come as states battle billions of dollars in budget gaps, have forced places such as Oregon to cut down on 24-hour patrolling. To get federal highway funds, states must assign some troopers duties such as truck safety and weigh stations, says Sheldon Greenberg of the Division of Public Safety Leadership at Johns Hopkins University. “They’re not having troopers to do basic patrol work,” he says. Greenberg says repeated cutbacks have some agencies at a breaking point. “Police agencies are digging themselves into a hole that will be very hard to get out of if it continues for too many years,” he says. Florida, Georgia, Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, Montana, Oregon, South Carolina and South Dakota have smaller state patrols than they did in 1995, despite population growth.

Economic News

Sales at retailers rose more than expected in October, boosted largely by auto sales, but the previous month’s figures were revised sharply downward. The Commerce Department said retail sales rose 1.4% last month, largest advance since August, after dropping a revised 2.3% in September. Auto sales had slumped 14.3% the previous month after the expiration of the government’s popular “cash-for-clunkers” incentive program that had buoyed demand for motor vehicles.

With government stimulus behind the bulk of the economy’s 3.5% annualized growth rate in gross domestic product in the third quarter, there are fears that rising unemployment will continue to weigh on consumer spending and hold back the recovery.

General Motors Co. says it lost $1.2 billion from the time it left bankruptcy protection through Sept. 30, far better than it has reported in previous quarters and a sign that the auto giant is starting to turn around its business. The company also says it will begin repaying $6.7 billion in U.S. government loans with a $1.2 billion payment in December. It could pay off the full amount by 2011, four years ahead of schedule.

Obama to Advocate Palestinian State

A top Palestinian Authority official told WorldNetDaily that the PA reached an understanding with the Obama administration to unilaterally ask the United Nations to recognize a Palestinian state outside of negotiations with Israel. Ahmed Qurei, former PA prime minister and member of the Palestinian Liberation Organization executive committee, said in an interview that the PA “reached an understanding with important elements within the administration” to possibly bring to the U.N. Security Council a resolution to unilaterally create a Palestinian state. A top PA negotiator, speaking on condition of anonymity, named the U.S. ambassador to the U.N., Susan Rice, and National Security Council member Samantha Power as among the Obama administration officials who were involved with the Palestinians’ U.N. proposal.

  • Obama has no use for Israel, a clear indicator of his collusion with the New World Order and his witting or unwitting cooperation with Satan’s plans


The United States is limiting its goals in Afghanistan and demanding better accountability from that country’s underperforming leader, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said Sunday, and she tied additional U.S. civilian help to results from Kabul. Clinton, an influential voice in deliberations about whether to add large numbers of U.S. troops to an unpopular eight-year war, said Afghan President Hamid Karzai can do more to reduce corruption and go after those who may have looted U.S. aid in the past.

Morale has fallen among soldiers in Afghanistan, where troops are seeing record violence in the 8-year-old war, while those in Iraq show much improved mental health amid much lower violence, the Army said Friday. It was the first time since 2004 that soldier suicides in Iraq did not increase. Self-inflicted deaths in Afghanistan, however, were on track to go up this year. Both surveys showed that soldiers on their third or fourth tours of duty had lower morale and more mental health problems than those with fewer deployments. And an increasing number of troops are having problems with their marriages.


An Iraqi security official says 13 people were killed overnight in a village west of Baghdad. Maj. Gen. Qassim al-Moussawi, head of Baghdad’s Operations Command, said in a statement that officials are looking into the 13 deaths and suspect it may have been a tribal dispute. Violence in Iraq has fallen off dramatically since the height of the sectarian tensions in 2006 and 2007. But such killings like these raise concerns that violence may return.


A pickup laden with explosives blew up in front of a police station in northwestern Pakistan on Monday, killing at least 4 people in an area that has become the focal point for militant retaliation against a recent army offensive. The massive explosion caused a wide swath of destruction in the town of Badh Ber, severely damaging the station and a nearby mosque and completely destroying several houses and shops. Suspected militants have killed more than 300 civilians and security personnel in the last month in an attempt to weaken the country’s resolve to continue the military operation in the tribal area of South Waziristan, where al-Qaeda and Taliban leaders are believed to be hiding.


People along the coasts of Virginia and North Carolina piled soggy carpets and waterlogged furniture on sidewalks Sunday following a storm that lashed the Mid-Atlantic, flooding homes and ruining cars. “The streets are filled with the debris,” said Rob Shapiro, spokesman for the American Red Cross of Southeastern Virginia as he helped distribute hot meals, snacks, toys and cleaning materials in Norfolk, Va. Many residents lost their cars to tidal floods, Shapiro said. Low-lying neighborhoods were still surrounded by water on three sides, and the first floors of houses and apartment buildings were damaged, he said. The storm combined a Nor’easter with remnants of Tropical Storm Ida and raked the coast on Thursday and Friday with winds of up to 75 mph and drenching rain.

U.S. record high temperatures this decade have occurred more than twice as often as record lows, says a new study released this week by scientists at the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colo. This decade’s warming was most notable in the western USA, he said, where the ratio of record highs to record lows was more than two to one.  In the East, where the ratio was about one-and-a-half to one.

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