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Mark Musser

Mark Musser

Role: Conference speaker

Mark Musser graduated from the Evergreen State College in 1989 in Olympia, Washington with a Bachelor of Liberal Arts and then from Western Seminary in Portland, Oregon in 1994 with a Master of Divinity.  He and his wife, Caren, together with their children, Rachel, Alex and Paul, were a missionary family in the former Soviet Union for 7 years. They served in Mogilev, Belarus and Kiev, Ukraine, where they helped to plant two Bible churches, and taught in numerous others churches, seminaries, Bible colleges and institutes. Since coming home from the mission field in 2004, they planted a new church on the west side of Olympia, Washington called Grace Redeemer Bible Church, where Mark is pastor.

Wed, Mar 10, 2010
Series: 2010 Chafer Theological Seminary Bible Conference
Duration: 1 hr 12 mins 19 secs
Some 100 years before the Nazis rose to power, German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860) ominously wrote that “we owe the animals not mercy but justice, and the debt often remains unpaid in Europe, the continent that is permeated with Foeter Judaicus … it is obviously high time in Europe that Jewish views on nature were brought to an end … the unconscionable treatment of the animal world must, on account of its immorality, be expelled from Europe.” That such words became prophetic under the umbrella of a secular religion of nature that was Nazi Germany colored by an environmental totalitarian views during the 1930s and 40s, is a historical truth that has been underappreciated for too long a time. Borrowing from Tacitus, Foeter Judaicus means “the odor of the Jews.” For Schopenhauer, this bad odor was Jewish animal cruelty. Furthermore, that Adolf Hitler could quote Schopenhauer verbatim from the top of his head is no coincidence, and neither is the fact that the Jews would find themselves shoved into cattle cars and sent to concentration camps set up like stockyards where they would often be treated like experimental animals. Hitler made sure that the Jews would pay for their animal cruelty by subjecting them to the same punishment that he assumed they were guilty of. ...
Wed, Mar 14, 2012
Series: 2012 Chafer Theological Seminary Bible Conference
Duration: 1 hr 17 mins 50 secs
While modern leftist academics routinely mock the Judeo-Christian apocalypse prophesied in both the Old and New Testaments (Joel 2; Isaiah 24; Matthew 24-25; 2 Thessalonians 1-2; Revelation 6-19) as something only a deranged literalist could entertain in his own fundamentalist mindset, they remain completely unaware that their most important leftist forefather, Karl Marx, was a false prophet of secular fundamentalism and profane eschatology. Many secular scholars presume taking the Old and New Testaments at face value leads to a dangerous, irrational and fundamentalist worldview. Even too many Christians seemingly chime in with leftist academics by eschewing the idea of a literal fulfillment of such apocalyptic predictions, especially when it comes to great events like the Rapture of the Church (1 Cor. 15:51-52; 1 Thess. 4:13-18), the Great Tribulation (Jer 30:1-7; Rev 6-19), and the glorious Millennial Messianic Kingdom after the Second Coming of Christ (Zechariah 14; Matt 24:30-31; Rev 19:11-20:10). Many other Christians also ignore Old Testament Covenants (Abrahamic – Gen 12:1-4;, Palestinian – Deut 30:1-10; Davidic – Psalm 89; New – Jer 31:31-34) which promise to bless the entire world beyond human imagination (Isa 2:1-4; Mic 4:1-4; Rev 20:1-6) before the Eternal State (Isa 66:22; Rev 21-22). While many Christian scholars are embarrassed by such Scriptures, they fail to understand that modernity itself would not even exist without such a Judeo-Christian apocalyptic worldview. “We of today, concerned with the unity of universal history and with its progress toward an ultimate goal or at least toward a better world, are still in the line of prophetic and messianic monotheism – however little we may think of ourselves in those terms. ...
Wed, Jun 17, 2015
Series: 2015 Chafer Theological Seminary Bible Conference
Duration: 1 hr 9 mins 7 secs
The unpardonable sin is otherwise known as the blasphemy of the Spirit. It is specifically mentioned in the parallel passages of Matthew 12:30-32, Mark 3:28-30, and Luke 12:10. It is conspicuously absent from the book of Acts and the Epistles, which strongly suggests the limited time frame in which this particular sin could be committed. Jesus Himself is the originator of the unpardonable sin. Before singling out the great danger of committing the blasphemy of the Spirit directed toward some Pharisees who attributed His powers of exorcism to Satanic activity, Jesus takes great pains to describe the height, length, width, and depth of His forgiveness toward any and every other sin (Matt 12:38-40; Mark 3:28-30). The unpardonable sin is therefore a singular and extraordinary category of unbelief that is anchored in the Gospel period when the historical Jesus walked the earth. It cannot be committed today. Dr. Lewis Sperry Chafer sharply writes, “When considering the subject of the blasphemy of the Spirit, it may well be noted that, quite beyond human explanation, men do not swear in the name of the Third Person. From this fact, it may be concluded that there is now and ever has been a peculiar sanctity belonging to the Holy Spirit. His very name and title implies this.”
Fri, Jun 19, 2015
Series: 2015 Chafer Theological Seminary Bible Conference
Duration: 19 mins 30 secs

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Mon, Mar 13, 2017
Series: 2017 Chafer Theological Seminary Bible Conference
Duration: 1 hr 22 mins 28 secs
While it is true skepticism toward the Bible as an authentic revelation from God began in England with the meteoric rise of the scientific revolution during the 1600s and 1700s which gave birth to the Enlightenment and the secular religion of Deism that tried to outlaw God’s miraculous intervention into providence and history, it was the German response and reaction to the Age of Reason that led to an all-out assault against the historicity of the Scriptures. English Deism only went so far, but Germany took it to heart, and then even worse, assuming its scientific conclusions were relatively true concerning the biblical record, tried to fix it—but not by returning to the Protestant Reformation. Instead, German scholars of the 1700s and 1800s came up their own semi-secularized natural theology that rivalled and later replaced Deism with what is known today as Theological Liberalism ...