We latch on to the dream by believing the God-given vision, eagerly waiting and reminding God of its fruition. Dreams without God are powerless visions that remain hapless reveries. Dreaming with God is anticipating and building the future reality. Looking back at the Feast of , we also ask ourselves which experiences and newly gained insights we want to share? This Feast, we were enriched by an all-star line-up of speakers from many nations and blessed by talented and anointed worship leaders.
In the next pages, we invite you to join us in reliving the best moments of the Feast — Dare to Dream. We begin with a bouquet of hopes, aspirations and dreams from the Feast pilgrims themselves:. My dream for me is to live a few more years. About Musicnotes. Subscribe to our Newsletter Stay Connected. We think your country is: Russian Federation Change Country. Voice, range: D4-A5 Piano Guitar. I dreamed you paid your dues in Canada and left me to come through.
Here's how. Want a daily email of lesson plans that span all subjects and age groups? Why do we dream? In the 3rd millennium BCE, Mesopotamian kings recorded and interpreted their dreams on wax tablets.
In the years since, we haven't paused in our quest to understand why we dream. Amy Adkins reveals the top seven reasons why we might dream. Learn More. Plus, the general election battle lines are drawn as some senior MPs step down, and a dad calls for changes to how young people with autism are cared for.
Oct 29, Get ready for a December general election. We discuss how the major parties stack up ahead of a general election in December, and ask what it could mean for Brexit. Plus, details emerge from the first report from the Grenfell Tower inquiry, and the search intensifies for a missing British backpacker in Cambodia. Oct 28, Will death of Islamic State leader boost President Trump's political survival? On today's podcast we discuss the death of Islamic State leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi in Syria, what it means for the region, the rest of the world and President Trump.
Oct 25, All Boris Johnson wants for Christmas is a general election. Plus, further details emerge about the deaths of 39 people in a lorry in Essex, and concern over falling vaccination rates among pre-school children.
Oct 24, Lorry deaths: what we know about the victims so far. Police say 39 people found dead in the back of a lorry in Essex were Chinese. We speak to a former Home Secretary about the problem as well as an ex-head of the UK Border Force to try to find out what can be done to address the issue of trafficking. Police have teamed up with Facebook, to help prevent the live-streaming of terror attacks. And why cod from the North Sea is on its way out of our supermarkets.
Oct 23, State of the nation ahead of a possible general election. More than a third of voters are deeply pessimistic about the economy and their own finances, according to a new Sky Data state-of-the-nation poll. Twice as many young children are suffering with anorexia than previously thought, according to a new study. And the oil company on trial for allegedly knowing the damage it was doing to the environment.
Oct 22, Three days to 'rush through' Brexit deal. On today's podcast, we speak to Sky News' political correspondent Kate McCann about how the prime minister is trying to get his Brexit legislation through parliament in just three days. Also, the Home Secretary Priti Patel says there'll be an inquiry into the Manchester Arena bombing in which resulted in the deaths of 22 people who were attending an Ariana Grande concert. And, Martha Kelner, Sky News' sports correspondent, explains why former Liverpool defender Jamie Carragher has apologised to Patrice Evra, the ex-Manchester United player who was at the centre of a racism row involving Luis Suarez in Oct 21, Same-sex marriage and abortion will be legal in Northern Ireland on Tuesday.
Same-sex marriage and abortion will become legal in Northern Ireland for the first time, how WhatsApp is linked with huge protests in Lebanon, and dirty air is linked with spikes in heart attacks. Oct 18, In today's podcast we hear from a victim of modern day slavery in the UK - who opens up on her ordeal. Also, what are the parliamentary maths Boris Johnson has to overcome to get his Brexit deal signed off on Saturday?
We also have an interview with a trans cyclist on the issues she experiences as a high level athlete. Oct 17, Oct 16, Is enough being done to stop children taking knives to school? Figures show hundreds of children in England and Wales are taking weapons to school - we ask, is enough being done to stop it? Also today, we discuss the significance of Neil Woodford shutting down his investment empire, and how thousands of CVs came to be leaked online.
Oct 15, The "most appalling night" in English football. Turkey says a ceasefire is "not an option" in northern Syria, and can UEFA do anything to stamp out racism in football? Oct 14, What does the Queen's Speech mean for Brexit? Plus, the case of a notorious paedophile who has been found dead in his prison cell. Oct 11, Is the police operation for climate change protests working? On today's podcast we discuss how well police are coping with Extinction Rebellion demos as resources are diverted from other parts of the country.
We also examine a renewed optimism as the Brexit deadline nears and Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe's young daughter is reunited with her father as she returns to the UK while her mother remains in an Iranian jail.
Oct 10, On today's podcast we discuss an exclusive study for Sky News that's revealed the shocking level of the Class A drug's consumption here. We'll also hear from former addicts, a dealer and those tasked with tackling the issue. Oct 9, Turkey begins military operation in northern Syria. As Turkish forces move into northern Syria, we examine the reasons why and what it means for the region in today's podcast.
We also join the family of Harry Dunn on a journey for answers about their son's death as they meet the foreign secretary. Oct 8, How far are climate change protesters prepared to go? As activists continue to block roads in central London with some also glued to Government buildings, we take a look in today's podcast at the impact it's having and whether public support could soon wane.
Also, we discuss the Brexit blame game after the German Chancellor tells Boris Johnson a deal is now "overwhelmingly unlikely". Oct 7, How was US diplomat's wife able to leave the UK after a fatal crash?
On today's podcast we hear from the family of teenager Harry Dunn who was killed in a crash in Northamptonshire - as the suspect Anne Sacoolas is urged to return. We discuss the issues surrounding the case with Boris Johnson joining calls for her diplomatic immunity to be waived. Oct 4, We discover rough sleeping is on the rise in rural England - plus a row between Facebook and the government over our private messages.
Oct 3, Jennifer Arcuri speaks out about her links with Boris Johnson. Businesswoman Jennifer Arcuri says claims she benefited financially from her friendship with Boris Johnson are "false". And we meet the cabin crew-turned-campaigner fighting for out-of-work Thomas Cook employees.
Oct 2, PM proposes 'reasonable' Brexit divorce deal. Boris Johnson has made a new Brexit offer to the EU, urging Brussels to compromise - plus Prince Harry's attack on some sections of the media. Oct 1, PM refuses to deny affair with businesswoman investigated over public funds. Boris Johnson refuses three times to deny he had an affair with businesswoman Jennifer Arcuri - and protests rage in Hong Kong as China celebrates a major anniversary.
Sep 30, We ask whether allegations the Prime Minister inappropriately touched a journalist's leg in have overshadowed his policy announcements. Chancellor Sajid Javid announced changes to the living wage, and we talk to him about his plans to improve the roads, buses and broadband. Our economics editor Ed Conway crunches the numbers behind the policies. Meanwhile, former Thomas Cook employees protest outside the conference, determined to make sure their stories aren't forgotten.
Sep 27, Prince Harry follows in his mother's footsteps. Dominic Cummings says MPs need to "respect" the EU referendum result, and Prince Harry's been to the same minefield as his mother visited twenty years ago. Sep 26, Boris Johnson's sister calls his language 'tasteless'.
Boris Johnson's sister Rachel is among those criticising the prime minister for his language in the Commons. Also, Scotland's move to make alcohol cost at least 50 pence per unit has led to people drinking less.
And a former government lawyer's been sentenced for the crime of upskirting. Sep 25, We ask what the launch of an impeachment inquiry into Donald Trump means for him. Also today, MPs return to the Commons after the Supreme Court ruled the suspension of Parliament was unlawful and UN scientists issue stark new warnings in a report on climate change.
Sep 24, On today's podcast we discuss the legal and political implications of the Supreme Court's historic ruling that proroguing Parliament was 'unlawful, void and to no effect'. We have reaction from the different sides involved and examine what next for the prime minister and Brexit.
Sep 23, A huge repatriation operation begins after Thomas Cook's collapse. On today's podcast we examine the collapse of one of the world's best-known holiday names - what it means for customers, staff and the wider travel industry.
Plus we're in Brighton for Labour's conference taking a look at some of the party's big policy announcements. Sep 20, The Greta Effect: Climate strikes across the globe. Global climate strikes have taken place across the world, and the future's uncertain for travel agent Thomas Cook. Sep 19, Canada's prime minister accused of racism. Sep 18, Is it the beginning of the end for Benjamin Netanyahu?
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has refused to say which way he'd vote in a Brexit referendum, and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu faces an uncertain future. Sep 17, The decision to prorogue parliament heads to the Supreme Court. The decision to prorogue parliament heads to the Supreme Court, and Liberal Democrat leader Jo Swinson launches a scathing attack on her political rivals. Sep 16, Why the drone attack on Saudi Arabia's oil plants is a big deal. What an attack on Saudi oil refineries means for the world - and a European leader hosts a fiery press conference after Boris Johnson pulls out at the last minute.
Plus the little-known effects of surviving meningitis. Sep 13, Byron burger: Family call for law change after allergy death. We look at the case of Owen Carey, an year-old with a dairy allergy who died after eating a Byron chicken burger containing buttermilk. Plus, the first US Democratic debate with all 10 candidates, and why climate activists have targeted London fashion week. Sep 12, The Prime Minister denies lying to the Queen.
Boris Johnson insists he "absolutely did not" lie to Queen over the need to suspend Parliament. We also ask how likely or not it is we'll experience what has been set out in the Government's 'no-deal' planning documents. And, a Commons Digital Committee wants "loot boxes" in video games to be regulated under gambling law. Sep 11, Has Boris Johnson broken the law by suspending Parliament? A Scottish court has ruled Boris Johnson's decision to suspend parliament is unlawful, and we ask what that means and what happens next.
Also today, hear from people who want to help the migrants who arrive in the UK, after a record number of boats are intercepted in the Channel in a single day. Sep 10, Are options running out for the Prime Minister? After a late night of drama in the Commons, we ask what options Boris Johnson faces to get Brexit over the line. Also, find out who made Theresa May's resignation honours list, and a review into antidepressants finds a huge rise in the number of prescriptions issued over the last decade.
Sep 9, Parliament is suspended for five weeks. John Bercow has announced he will stand down as Commons speaker on 31 October at the latest. British Airways flights are crippled by strike action. And after Donald Trump cancels peace talks with the Taliban we ask if that means a new wave of violence in Afghanistan. Sep 6, The rise and fall of Zimbabwe's former president Robert Mugabe. On today's podcast we discuss the legacy Robert Mugabe leaves behind following his death at the age of We also examine the impact of Hurricane Dorian on the Bahamas and look at the challenges facing the political parties in a possible general election.
Sep 5, Jo Johnson 'torn' between national interest and family loyalty. On today's podcast we discuss Tory MP Jo Johnson's departure on another turbulent day for his brother and prime minister Boris Johnson.
We also examine Labour's position after turning down the opportunity for a general election on 15 October and what the EU is making of all the Brexit drama in Westminster. Sep 4, Taking control of Brexit - but who's got the power? On today's podcast we discuss the Tory rebellion over Brexit, accusations that Labour is backtracking over a general election and can Boris Johnson regain control after his first colourful PMQs since becoming Prime Minister?
Sep 3, Is there an appetite for a General Election? On today's podcast we explore how the people feel about a potential trip to the polls as Boris Johnson seeks to break the Brexit deadlock. Sep 2, Brexit - are we heading for a General Election?
With just one week left before parliament is suspended ahead of the UK leaving the EU on October the 31st - is a General Election on the horizon? Aug 30, Has Apple's iPhone security armour been dented by a hack? On today's podcast we discuss Google's claim that hackers have been monitoring iPhone users for years.
We also examine Boris Johnson's accusation that 'remainers' in Parliament are making a Brexit deal less likely and why a study into HRT for menopausal women has raised concern. Aug 29, The murders that shattered Thailand's backpacking dream. Aug 28, Why does the PM want to suspend Parliament? Aug 27, We discuss why the Brexit Party is offering to do a deal with the Conservatives.
Plus, Sky News reveals the UK political party with the most complaints over data use, and our correspondent in Brazil describes the impact of fires in the Amazon. Aug 23, Amazon rainforest wildfires: "Our house is burning".
I wrote this in school hehueuheueheuhe Hanzo's a virigin cunt This tooootally won't get old or anything pt. The end However, I will not hesitate to inform the police if I catch you with any marijuana or other illegal substances. I have done thy Leon: I mean like u could burn a shit ton of weed and then the enemy wont be able to fight cuz theyd be 2 high. Ishimom: It depends on how much cannabis one would have to burn in order to not only cover an entire field of soldiers, but also get them high enough to not fight anymore.
Although you would have to smoke abnormal amounts of it at once in order to have any serious negative effects, it is still a possibly. Meaning the side setting off marijuana has to wear gas masks in order to avoid inhaling the drugs and becoming inebriated themselves.
Australian Chart Book — illustrated ed. Library and Archives Canada. Retrieved September 24, May 3, Retrieved September 24, — via Google Books. Irish Singles Chart. Dutch TopView credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of The Way I Dream About You on Discogs.