Mr. LeBlanc is a Pontifically Certified Catechist of the Vatican authorized by the Congregation of the Clergy in Rome, even though though he is not ordained to the Priesthood. This Series is for Catholics who seek to renew and deepen their faith, and is a powerful new tool for RCIA programs, Catechesis, families and individuals, college students, and for Evangelization, and is faithful to all the teachings of Rome. It is also for non-Catholics who wish to understand the basis for Catholicism from a Scriptural perspective.
Catholicism on Trial Series - Book 7 of 7 - Mormonism vs. Catholicism LIST PRICE REDUCED from $16.95. You SAVE 65%by Roger LeBlanc
One might assume that Mormon's are Christians because these are the same things that Christians believe.
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Mormons claim they worship God the Father and His Only Begotten Son, Jesus Christ. They claim to believe in the miraculous conception of Jesus in the Virgin Mary. And they also claim to believe in the miracles of Jesus, and in His death and resurrection.
One might assume that Mormon's are Christians because these are the same things that Christians believe. And no one can dispute the fact that Mormon's use Christian terms and concepts in their professed doctrine. But, questions need to be asked. Are Mormons Christian? And if they are not, why would they do everything in their power to appear as Christians? What if Mormons are actually members of a cult in the worst sense of the word? Do they use Christian terms and concepts to entrap the unsuspecting?
If Mormons are not Christian then Mormonism is indeed a cult with nefarious purposes acknowledged by the Mormon Apostle, Orson Pratt. He said if Mormonism is a false religion then it is the most:
"Cunning, wicked, bold, and deep-laid impositions ever palmed upon the world; calculated to deceive and ruin millions who will sincerely receive it as the word of God, and will suppose themselves securely built upon the rock of truth, until they are plunged, together with their families, into hopeless despair." (Mormon Apostle, Orson Pratt)
As you read this book you will find yourself living vicariously through someone in the courtroom. At times you may see yourself on the witness stand and at other times you may see yourself as one of the attorneys or one of the jurors, but one way or the other your religious convictions will be indelibly affected by the facts that will be presented in this trial.
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