LYRICS: KELVOCAL – HALLELUYAH FT. WATI 


HALLELUYAH LYRICS

Kelvocal Featuring Wati
Halleluyah, we raise our voice to praise you, we raise our voice to worship your holy name
Halleluyah, we raise our voice to praise you, we raise our voice to worship your name.
What a mighty God we serve

Heaven and earth adore you

Angels bow before your holy name.
What a mighty God we serve

Heaven and earth adore you

Angels bow before your name

V  A  M  P

Oh Jesus, you’re the reason for my living,

Nobody nobody no oOo

Lord we lift your name on high

Jesus we lift your name on high. ( 2x )
Lord we lift your name on high

Jesus we lift your name on high. ( 2x )
Lord we lift your name on high

Jesus we lift your name on high. ( 2x )
Lord we lift your name on high

Jesus we lift your name on high. ( 2x )

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MUSIC: KELVOCAL – HALLELUYAH FT. WATI



Barely a month after the official release of his Debut Album ‘Come to Worship’ Worship leaderKelvocal returns with a new revival song ‘Halleluyah.

 

At a time when God is set to do great things in the lives of His Children the shout of Halleluyah is a sign of victory we have received in Him. The yearning and hunger to experience more of God’s power comes this powerful worship tool produced by prolific music producer SunnyPee. The new single has feature by anointed worship leader Wati.

 

When the situation around you don’t seem like it, don’t fret just shout Halleluyah. Kelvocal

 

 

My experience on this collaboration is beyond words. I’m very optimistic of the move of God through this song to be a blessing to many across the globe. Wati

 

Come to Worship is available on all digital stores across the world.

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Hillsong Pastor Carl Lentz Fails to Condemn Abortion – Veronica Neffinger

Hillsong Pastor Carl Lentz Fails to Condemn Abortion

 

Well-known pastor of Hillsong Church, Carl Lentz, has run into controversy after he failed to condemn abortion while he was a guest on “The View.”

Co-host Joy Behar asked Lentz whether or not he believes abortion is wrong, to which he responded, “That’s the kind of conversation we would have finding out your story, where you’re from, what you believe. I mean, God’s the judge. People have to live to their own convictions,” Lentz continued. “That’s such a broad question, to me, I’m going higher. I want to sit with somebody and say, ‘What do you believe?’”

James Silberman, a contributor to TheFederalist.com, notes that Lentz’s failure to unequivocally condemn abortion is indicative of the moral relevancy which is so pervasive in our culture, and even within the Church.

“‘Live to your own convictions’” is practically the slogan of the abortion lobby,” notes Silberman.

After Lentz’s answer to the abortion question, Behar pushed the issue even further: “So it’s not an open and shut case for you?” she asked.

“Some people would say it is,” Lentz responded. “To me, I’m trying to teach people who Jesus is first, and find out their story. Before I start picking and choosing what I think is sin in your life, I’d like to know your name.”
What do you think? Do you agree with Lentz?

 

Written By: Veronica Neffinger

Atheist Immigrant Sues to Remove ‘So Help Me God’ from Citizenship Oath

Atheist Immigrant Sues to Remove ‘So Help Me God’ from Citizenship Oath

Photo courtesy: ©Thinkstock/Arrangements–Photography

 

A French immigrant and atheist who is living in Massachusetts has filed a lawsuit against the U.S. government, arguing that the phrase “so help me God,” which is included in the oath to obtain U.S. citizenship, violates the Establishment Clause of the U.S. Constitution.

“By its very nature, an oath that concludes ‘so help me God’ is asserting that God exists,” says the lawsuit, as reported by The Christian Post. “Accordingly, the current oath violates the first 10 words of the Bill of Rights, and to participate in a ceremony which violates that key portion of the United States Constitution is not supporting or defending the Constitution as the oath demands.”

Olga Paule Perrier-Bilbo, who is filing the lawsuit, claims that the oath is prohibiting her from becoming an American citizen because it violates her religious beliefs, or lack thereof.

Perrier-Bilbo is filing the lawsuit despite the fact that she was given the choice of using an alternative phrase in a private citizenship ceremony. She argues that “so help me God” shouldn’t be included in the U.S. citizenship oath at all.

Erwin Chemerinsky, who is a First Amendment expert and a dean at Berkeley Law, said it is unlikely that Perrier-Bilbo will be successful in her case. “Courts generally have not been receptive to this in the context of the Pledge of Allegiance,” he said.

 

Written By: Veronica Neffinger