Jump to navigation. The statement generated little debate within the platform committee, which was busy fighting over minimum wage, the Trans Pacific Partnership TPP , and other issues. One would think such a statement would not be controversial, but in fact, the party almost stepped on a political landmine by using the words "freedom to worship" rather than "freedom of religion. I am chair of the U. Although most people would not notice the difference, "freedom of religion" is considered the more expansive term. It includes worship but also the right of believers to evangelize, change their religion, have schools and charitable institutions, and participate in the public square. The sad truth is that some states and societies tolerate religious minorities as long as they confine themselves to their places of worship and don't go out into society. But if they try to convert someone, if anyone switches from the dominant religion to another, or if they speak out on public issues, they will feel the full force of the government and society down on their heads. When the Obama administration used the phrase "freedom to worship," all hell broke loose in the conservative blogosphere. This was seen as an abandonment of the traditional diplomatic struggle for international religious freedom.
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What Freedom in Worship Really Means
As worship leaders, we talk a lot about freedom. We want our churches to be free to worship. But what does it actually mean? Is freedom a boisterous dance?
Our church family is warm, vibrant and lively! We are a diverse range of ages and cultures who all gather together for corporate worship on Sundays and during the week. Our worship is an expression of our faith which allows us to make a joyful sound and in turn creates an atmosphere of freedom in worship.
Welcome to my series, Cultivating Freedom in Worship. My main goal with this series is to present principles and practices from scripture and my own experience leading worship that will help cultivate freedom in your worship. But before we begin, here are some things that I would like to mention for your consideration. Cultivating freedom in worship in your local church is WAY more about the heart than creating an aesthetic environment that allows people to do what they want. What I mean by that is, giving people permission to express themselves as they choose, is different from creating a culture of freedom that works it's way from the inside out. We do need to be thoughtful and wise in how we use our freedom. Having said this, I get the sense that most people that read this will not have the problem of being too liberal with their freedom. Quite the opposite.