By Eric Johnson The following was part of an email addressed to MRM’s Eric Johnson, dated 9/14/16, regarding the Bible. My question for you is how you view the Bible as a whole. To me, it doesn’t really make sense to view the Bible itself as a final and ultimate source of religious truth (obviously), but […]
Listen to a special 2-part Viewpoint on Mormonism on this topic that aired on September 12-13, 2016 Part 1 Part 2 By Eric Johnson (Photo at right is of the author at the Philadelphia Temple Open House in August 2016) Since 1993, MRM has participated in 31 different temple open house events, which is the only time […]
By Bill McKeever Los líderes de la Iglesia de Jesucristo de los Santos de los Últimos Días (los Mormones) enfatizan la importancia del trabajo del templo. El significado de estos edificios en la teología Mormona es algo que hay que subrayar. De hecho, el Mormón fiel solo puede esperar lograr la exaltación o la deidad si […]
The 2002 LDS booklet titled Preparing to Enter the Holy Temple states:
If we would understand both the history and the doctrine of temple work we must understand what the sealing power is. We must envision, at least to a degree, why the keys of authority to employ the sealing power are crucial.
Nearly nine hundred years before Christ, the prophet Elijah appeared in the court of the king of Israel. He carried with him a sacred authority: the power to seal.
By Bill McKeever and Eric Johnson
In 1 Corinthians 15:29, the apostle Paul wrote, “Else what shall they dowhich are baptized for the dead, if the dead rise not at all? why are they then baptized for the dead?” President David O. McKay wrote,“Not a few commentators have tried to explain away [this passage’s] true significance; but its context proves plainly that in the days of the apostles there existed the practice of baptism for the dead; that is, living persons were immersed in water for and in behalf of those who were dead—not who were ‘dead to sin’ but who had ‘passed to the other side’”(Teachings of Presidents of the Church: David O. McKay, p. 129).