Shane Vander Hart after finishing the show’s promo.
Shane Vander Hart after finishing the show’s promo.

On Caffeinated Thoughts Radio this week Shane Vander Hart and Brian Myers continued the conversation about Calvinism and Limited Atonement from last week. Joining them was Bryan Peters, a student at Puritan Reformed Theological Seminary.

In segment two the guys are joined by Chris Ingstad, the new president of Iowans for Tax Relief, who discussed his organization’s purpose and their priorities for the upcoming Iowa legislative session.

Next Shane and Brian discuss the plea by some celebrities to 37 Republican electors to vote for anyone, but Trump in order to prevent him from getting the necessary 270 electoral votes to win. Then there is the move to make the Electoral College irrelevant by getting enough states to join the National Popular Vote compact. Jim Mower, who lost two congressional races in two districts, has launched a new PAC to try to achieve that goal.

Then 1000 Muslims demand an Islamic caliphate… on the streets of London.

And finally, Democrats oppose repealing Obamacare, but some said they are willing to work with Republicans to replace it if it is repealed.

Remember you can listen on air at 8:00a and 6:00p on Saturdays on The Truth Network 99.3 FM if you live in the Des Moines Metro area.  You can also listen online live here.  Also our podcast of the radio show can be found on iTunesGoogle Play MusicStitcher or TuneIn. You can also subscribe to the podcast on your Android-based phone.

1 comment
  1. With the National Popular Vote bill in effect, citizens would not rule directly but, instead, continue to elect the President by a majority of Electoral College votes, by states.

    The bill is 61% of the way to guaranteeing the majority of Electoral College votes and the presidency in 2020 to the candidate who receives the most popular votes in the country, by changing state winner-take-all laws (not mentioned in the U.S. Constitution, but later enacted by 48 states), without changing anything in the Constitution, using the built-in method that the Constitution provides for states to make changes.

    All voters would be valued equally in presidential elections, no matter where they live.
    Candidates, as in other elections, would allocate their time, money, polling, organizing, and ad buys roughly in proportion to the population

    A survey of Iowa voters showed 75% overall support for a national popular vote for President.

    By political affiliation, support for a national popular vote for President was 82% among Democrats, 63% among Republicans, and 77% among others.

    By age, support was 76% among 18-29 year olds, 65% among 30-45 year olds, 76% among 46-65 year olds, and 80% for those older than 65.

    By gender, support was 82% among women and 67% among men.

    NationalPopularVote.com

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