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left_flag Tuesday, May 10
Tuesday, May 10, 2016

On Point of View today, Kerby welcomes New York Times bestselling author and popular speaker Stephen Mansfield. He is also a regular commentator on FOX News and CNN. He discusses his book, Ask the Question: Why We Must Demand Religious Clarity from Our Presidential Candidates.

In the second hour Kerby will cover more stories about the presidential candidates and the election and give you the opportunity to call in with your concerns, questions and thoughts, you can do that by calling 800-351-1212.

Tuesday, May 10, 2016

 
 
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Kerby Anderson
Kerby Anderson
Host, Point of View Radio Talk Show

Kerby Anderson is the President of Probe Ministries and host of Point of View Radio Talk Show. He holds masters degrees from Yale University (science) and Georgetown University (government). He also serves as a visiting professor at Dallas Theological Seminary and has spoken on dozens of university campuses including University of Michigan, Vanderbilt University, Princeton University, Johns Hopkins University, University of Colorado…

Guests
Steve Mansfield
Stephen Mansfield
Author, Speaker
Stephen Mansfield is a New York Times bestselling author and a popular speaker who coaches leaders worldwide. He grew up largely in Europe due to his father’s career as an officer in the U. S. Army. After a youth filled with sports, travel, and mischief, he attended college in the U.S. and earned a bachelor’s degree in history and philosophy. For the next decade he lived in Texas where he completed two master’s degrees, hosted a radio program and began acquiring a reputation as a speaker of both depth and humor.
Ask the Question: Why We Must Demand Religious Clarity from Our Presidential Candidates
For most of American history, the conventional wisdom was that religion was too private a matter to ask a political candidate about. But in a political landscape in which we will see Muslims, atheists, Mormons, Buddhists, and Christians of all stripes running for high office, we cannot afford to avoid religious questions. It's within American voters' rights to know what their candidates believe about God and religion, because those beliefs shape policy and thus action. In both small and significant ways, a candidate's religious views (or lack thereof) define political leadership. And the time for skirting the question or giving vague answers is over.
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