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mkv Full Movie Free Burma Rangers

2020.02.25 08:30

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Correspondent - Feather Sound Church
Bio We are welcoming church located in Feather Sound Florida. Our mission is for people to Gather. Grow. Go in their walk with the Lord.

Genres Documentary
Country USA
Brent Gudgel
Reviews The film follows Dave, Karen, and their three young children, as they venture into war zones where they are fighting to bring hope. Viewers will follow the family into firefights, heroic rescues, and experience life-changing ministry
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Free burma rangers in thailand jobs. @ 2:08 HE SAYS HIS DAUGHTER DROVE TO PICK US UP, IN ANOTHER VIDEO IT SOUNDS LIKE HE SAYS LUCKILY SHE AND HE LUCKILY WEREN'T SHOT. Thanks God 🙏🏻. Free burma rangers austin. What the... Free burma rangers volunteer. Free burma rangers movie. Free Burma Rangers - Free the Oppressed Free Burma Rangers “LOVE EACH OTHER. UNITE AND WORK FOR FREEDOM, JUSTICE, AND PEACE. FORGIVE AND DON’T HATE EACH OTHER. PRAY WITH FAITH, ACT WITH COURAGE, NEVER SURRENDER. ” The Free Burma Rangers (FBR) is a multi-ethnic humanitarian service movement working to bring help, hope and love to people in the conflict zones of Burma, Iraq, and Sudan. Working in conjunction with local ethnic pro-democracy groups, FBR trains, supplies, and later coordinates with what become highly mobile multipurpose relief teams. After training these teams provide critical emergency medical care, shelter, food, clothing and human rights documentation in their home regions. Burma Conflict The situation in Burma is as complex as it is long. Over 60 years of civil war have left Burma one of the poorest countries in the world. During this time, successive military dictatorships killed thousands of their own people and displaced millions in resistance areas. The resulting power vacuum has created a situation ripe for drug cultivation, child soldiers, acts of possible genocide, and starvation. In recent years the government of Burma has taken many positive steps, including the election of a civilian government under the National League of Democracy (NLD). However, the Burmese military still retains significant political power, and they have yet to resolve many of the ongoing internal conflicts. With the world focused on the change in government, human rights abuses including rapes, murder, indiscriminate airstrikes, and kidnapping still continue to be reported in areas being attacked and occupied by the Burma Army. To read the English Day of Prayer magazine, click the photo above. Additional languages are available below. 10 March 2019 On the cover of this year’s Day of Prayer magazine is Naw Moo Day Wah, whom we first met after she was shot by the Burma Army in 2001. She was eight years old then and when we met her again in January 2018 she was married and had a new baby. “Will the Burma Army attack again, will  I have to run again? ” she asked. Two months later the Burma Army did attack and she did run again. A few months later, we met Naw Paw Tha, whose husband, an NGO worker, was gunned down by the Burma Army in March 2018. She is in hiding now with her seven children and no justice has been done. Instead, the Burma Army continues to build up its forces near where she and over 2, 500 displaced Karen live in northern Karen State. We prayed with her in the jungle after her husband was killed and are helping her and her children. When we gave her a medal in honor of her husband she started to cry. This broke my heart and I asked God to help us. Over 25 years of working in Burma and still murders, shootings, and displacements like this go on. The Burma Army attacks its own people with impunity and there is no change in this. This is tragic and would seem hopeless except we know God cares and that the prayers of people change things. So as you read this year’s magazine, please pray and ask God how to pray. Please pray for love over hate, justice over revenge, freedom over slavery, reconciliation over unforgiveness. Jesus gives us the power to do this when we ask Him. In the midst of evil and suffering we do see God’s love shine through people as they choose to help each other in the face of great odds. God only has us do what He helps us to do. We do not have to and cannot help everyone, but we each can help those that God puts in front of us to help. It is the power of Jesus that enables us to help others and brings new life and hope for all of us. Thank you for caring, praying, and helping. God bless you, David Eubank, family and all of CCB.

Free burma rangers movie tickets. Prayers for the grieving family and friends of Zau Seng. May the Peace of Christ comfort them! It sounds like he died valiantly and with great purpose - with the ultimate sacrifice: spending his life on behalf of others. May his death have just as much meaning, impact, and effect as did his life! Keep fighting the good fight, brothers. Free burma rangers kachin brigades map. Free burma.rangers. Free burma rangers video. Free burma rangers trailer.

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Free Burma Rangers adventure-doc exploring the extraordinary journey of Dave Eubank and co, 2020 | Youtube/Screenshot/ DEIDOX FILMS The remarkable humanitarian services provided in war-torn areas by David Eubank and his rangers can now be seen on the big screen in the riveting documentary, “Free Burma Rangers. ”  “ Free Burma Rangers ” will be in theaters Monday and Tuesday through Fantom Events and is being released in partnership with LifeWay Films and Deidox Films. The film follows the valiant Eubank family and the army of rangers/missionaries they’ve rallied to help people in war-torn regions of the world. The raw and inspiring movie truly illustrates Christianity in action.   David Eubank, who grew up as a missionary child, is a former U. S. Army Special Forces and Ranger officer turned life-risking aid worker who carries the words of the Bible in his heart and a rifle in his hand when out on his rescue missions. Unlike most people, Eubank and his thousands of trained rangers run toward the sound of gunfire and bombs when out doing what he believes God called him to. The documentary follows the gripping story of the Free Burma Rangers led by Eubank, along with his wife Karen along with their children as they strive to deliver the Gospel alongside food and medicine in the most dangerous parts of the world, such as Burma (Myanmar), Iraq and Syria.  According to their website, Free Burma Rangers have helped 1. 5 million displaced persons to date who would have otherwise died.  Eubank's mantra is that “love is the anecdote to evil. ” The following is an edited transcript of The Christian Post's interview with Eubank who describes the heartbeat behind his mission and God’s providential protection.  Christian Post:  If you could define Free Burma Rangers so the rest of the world could understand it, how would you describe it?  Eubank: We are a humanitarian relief group motivated by love to help people under attack and oppression. We go where we are invited to help people and put a light on what is happening.  I am motivated by what Jesus does for me and want to share His love and encourage people to follow Him. We are not to be led by comfort, fear or pride, but go in the love God gives us. We go into areas of direct combat to save lives and share love.  CP: Your life's mission has been a true example of walking in faith. How have you encouraged yourself to trust God in all things?  Eubank: By prayer and choosing to follow God no matter what. [It’s] mostly by the supernatural power of Jesus I have experienced that enables me, as weak, sinful and foolish, as I sometimes am, to do good when I could not. I see God’s way works and mine doesn’t. I have experienced the transforming power of Jesus in myself and others and this builds my faith. I am carried not so much by my faith but by His grace. CP: You've been on the front lines and have seen the power of forgiveness, prayer, and supernatural protection in action. Can you talk about witnessing the hand of God at work?  Eubank: All the time, from my heart changing, to others' hearts changing, to miracles in combat and doors opened. Impossibly being freed from capture, escape from death, our children healed in the jungle, people who have given their lives to Jesus who before were Muslims and atheist. CP: You've lost a lot of people and have seen a lot of evil, how do you keep going when your spirit is broken? Eubank: I pray, I cry, and God refills me and gives me love, faith, strength and hope and I go again in His power. CP: In the film, you talk about the difference between justice and vengeance and the fine line between the two reactions. Can you share your experience with that? Iraqi Family Before the Landmine | David Eubank Eubank: [In 2017] we were providing medical and food support for displaced people as we move with the Iraqi Army and Iraqi militia on the west side of Mosul. As we carefully approached, a family emerged fearfully and the father greeted us in English. We told them that they had nothing to fear and that we came to help. I said I was an American and that we loved their people. I asked if I could pray to God for and with them and the father agreed. I prayed in Jesus’ name for good things and a new life for them. The children, who were afraid at first, began to smile shyly. We talked with them and made friends and gave them some food. It was a bright spot in our day and we all were happy. To me, this felt like God’s will being done on Earth as it is in Heaven and that we were blessed to be a part of it. We then walked back up the hill and the family got onto their tractor and trailer and began to drive off. They only made it a few hundred yards before they hit a landmine ISIS had laid. There was a big explosion and screams as the family was thrown off the tractor. We raced down the mountain to help. We all went to work, praying and treating the wounded. As we treated the casualties, I noticed one of the Iraqi medics doing CPR on the youngest child, a girl about 3 years old. I went over to help but she died. I prayed and asked God to heal her. I thought, “My prayers must not be very effective and my faith is weak, but what else can I do? ” Our Land Cruiser ambulance drove down the hill to evacuate the wounded and we put the lifeless little girl in with her badly-wounded mother and the rest of the family. They were all crying. As we walked up the hill, I turned to Monkey, our team pastor, and said, “That is why ISIS must be stopped. That is why people need to fight them. We pray their hearts will change but if not, they should die. ” That night, as I went to sleep, I asked God to show me His truth on all this. The next day I was up before dawn and prayed and read my Bible. I got the same message and meaning in every reading, “Vengeance is mine says the Lord, I will repay. ” I confessed to God that I wanted to exact vengeance and gave that up to Him. I felt suddenly free and light. I was still sad, but I was free. Free to love, free to pray, free to fight if and when God directed, free to heal, free to keep going, and free from the false duty of vengeance.  The things of this world are fatal but they are not final. We can be sad and live well. I believe we will see that little girl in Heaven. Until then, in spite of those who will do evil, we can walk with God so that His will is done on Earth as it is in Heaven. CP: How can people link arms with you?  Eubank: Prayer, praying for us and the people we serve. [They can also]  ask their representatives to take action to help the oppressed, [As well as] pray about sending funds and volunteer with us.   CP:  What do you want people to take with them after watching, "Free Burma Rangers"?  Eubank: Jesus is real and saves us. Jesus can be depended on. Go for it in life and do not settle for less. Put on all God's armor and tell Him you give up all and will do anything, and then obey at all costs. Live in love and its result will be boldness. Don’t be led by fear or pride or comfort. Nothing is impossible with God and He uses all of us. It adds to the beauty of life.

Free burma rangers book scott mcewen. Free burma rangers jobs. Free burma rangers book. Free burma rangers movie trailer. I love karne. Free Burma ranger france. In northwest Mosul, an Iraqi civilian preparing to clamber through a hole in a wall hands a swaddled baby to an American man wearing a dusty combat uniform. The American, Dave Eubank, is not a soldier. All around them, Iraqis hurry past, carrying children and crying out to each other as they flee approaching ISIS militants. Eubank tenderly passes the baby off to another Iraqi, remaining calm amid the chaos. This turbulent scene opens a new documentary, Free Burma Rangers (Deidox Films and Lifeway Films), directed by Brent Gudgel and Chris Sinclair and playing in select US theaters February 24 and 25. Formerly a US Special Forces operative, Eubank is the head of Christian humanitarian service movement Free Burma Rangers (FBR). All five members of the Eubank family have spent much of their lives in war-torn areas of Burma, Sudan, Iraq, and Syria, sometimes at or near the frontlines of fighting, to answer what they believe is God’s call to free the oppressed. FBR supplies emergency medical care, shelter, food, clothing and human rights documentation to people in war zones, often where other relief groups do not venture. Many Rangers are persecuted Christians from Burma (also known as Myanmar), who joined the group when Eubank formed it with his wife, Karen, in 1997 to aid and rescue Burmese minorities from oppression by their military government. The couple’s children Sahale (19), Suuzanne (17), and Peter (14) grew up in Burma and have assisted Dave and Karen in aspects of the relief efforts for as long as they’ve been old enough to help. FBR was one of the first humanitarian groups to aid civilians in Mosul, Iraq, a former ISIS stronghold. And it was one of the last groups remaining at the Syrian-Turkish border when American troops withdrew in November 2019, and conflict between Kurdish soldiers and Turkey-backed Syrian militias continued. During one daring rescue, Turkish gunfire was preventing a team of Rangers from reaching a woman trapped in the line of fire. Eubank had a signal on his phone and received a random call from a chaplain he knew. The chaplain said he felt the need to pray for FBR, and at that moment, Eubank told CT, the shooting stopped, and the enemy turned away. The rescue was successful, and everyone survived. This seemingly miraculous event is one of several Eubank has reported over the years, with more recounted in the documentary. Unfortunately, not all of their missions have been similarly successful. In November, Eubank mourned the loss of his fellow Ranger Zhao Seng, a Burmese man who served as a team videographer. Zhao died in an apparent shelling by a Turkish-backed Syrian group, becoming one of about 30 Rangers who have sacrificed their lives. Zhao and other FBR videographers contributed most of the astonishing footage in the documentary. Every FBR relief team includes a videographer, to let the world know what has been happening. Eubank is currently with the Rangers in Syria, where he spoke to CT from a hospital in Tel Tamer before leaving to distribute food and other supplies to Syrians later that afternoon. Since the early days of FBR, Eubank has felt that the Rangers’ activities and the particular suffering they witnessed have remained largely unknown to the broader world. Eubank met documentary director Chris Sinclair, one of the documentary’s directors, back in 2005 when Sinclair visited FBR in Burma to film a story on what motivates a Ranger. One night, while they were sitting at a little bamboo table, Eubank told Sinclair that he had been wanting to make a documentary about FBR. After everything Eubank had experienced, “stories well up inside you, ” he said. In creating the documentary, he wanted “to bear witness to what God has done, to the beauty of God’s people, his creation. ” The beauty of God’s diverse people is one thing Eubank is grateful his children have grown up witnessing—despite the fear, blood, and broken bodies they’ve helped assuage and tend. Eubank says his two daughters and son have learned to see the people they aid with loving eyes—even when it’s most difficult. Free Newsletters Email Address Subscribe to the selected newsletters. One night, his daughter Suuzanne was helping distribute food at the Syrian-Iraqi border to people who had fled. Some of these people shouted hostilely at the FBR relief workers, and some, desperate for food, started fighting each other and knocking Suuzanne around. She tearfully told her father that she didn’t think she was good enough to be there because she felt she didn’t love these people. Eubank asked his daughter to pray with him for God’s love. When they finished, Suuzanne said, “Jesus is already helping me. I can do this again. ” “That’s supernatural power, ” Eubank said. “Jesus fixes your heart. ” He admits that life for his family is uncomfortable and, at times, dangerous. Karen and the kids don’t normally follow him and other Rangers to the front lines, instead providing food, medical care, and children’s programming usually out of harm’s way. But enemy lines can shift quickly and unexpectedly. Sahale, Suuzanne, and Peter have “grown up like they’re on the Oregon Trail, ” living like Burmese kids out in the jungle, Eubank explained. The word “safety” isn’t spoken much in the Eubank family. The kids can hunt, fish, and handle knives, and they’ve been riding horses bareback since they could barely walk. At one point, in Syria, the two girls raced a bunch of men on Arabian horses and won. Their willingness to live this wild and strange life, serving alongside their parents, has been “the greatest gift, ” Eubank said. “They’re so cool—they’re better than I was as a kid. ” Despite the risks and the hardship, Eubank maintains that “the good things far outweigh it, ” and that each of his children individually depends on God. Image: Courtesy of Dave Eubank Since 2011, the family has returned to the US annually for a couple of months each year. The kids say they feel like Americans. When stateside, the Eubank children compete in rodeos and climb mountains. They’ve gone skydiving in Europe. But Eubank added that his children “know that America is not the center of the universe. ” The family has always viewed other Rangers as part of their extended family. The children screamed in sorrow when they heard that Zhao had been killed—they had grown up viewing Zhao as an uncle figure to them in Burma. It might seem that, of all people, the Rangers and the people they help should have reason to doubt God’s love. Eubank admits he sometimes finds it challenging to trust in God’s goodness. But ultimately, he falls back on Simon Peter’s words in John 6:68: “Lord, to whom would we go? You have the words of eternal life. ” Among other things, he experiences God’s goodness when he gives food to someone and sees their happiness, when people support FBR, when he skydives, and when his kids race their ponies. Though he cried daily for a long time after losing Zhao and other Rangers who died, he knows the sorrow is evidence of God’s goodness in creation: “You can’t have sorrow without love. ” Celina Durgin is a writer and editor living in Boston, Mass. She has also written on politics and culture for National Review.

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Free burma rangers t-shirt. The Free Burma Rangers ( FBR) is a multi-ethnic humanitarian service movement working to help free the oppressed in Burma, Syria, Iraq and Kurdistan. Their main area of work is throughout Burma (also known as Myanmar) but concentrate primarily on the heavily forested border region, delivering emergency medical assistance to sick and injured internally displaced people, or IDP's; a consequence of the long running campaign of violence by the military junta, the State Peace and Development Council, against Burma's ethnic minorities. FBR trains teams of men and women in frontline medical treatment and reconnaissance techniques. In addition to delivering humanitarian relief, a secondary role of the teams is to obtain evidence of military violence and human rights abuse. This information is then published in the form of online reports and / or released to larger international human rights groups, inter-governmental organisations such as the UN, and news agencies. FBR is one of a number of grass roots organisations (see Mae Tao Clinic Mae Tao Clinic & Back Pack Health Worker Team Back Pack Health Worker Team) which have emerged in response to the growing health needs of Burma’s persecuted ethnic underclass. FBR are not supported by either the Thai or Burmese authorities and their activity inside the Burmese border is clandestine. Mission statement [ edit] “ To bring help, hope and love to people of all faiths and ethnicities in the conflict areas, to shine a light on the actions of oppressors, to stand with the oppressed and support leaders and organizations committed to liberty, justice and service. ” —  [1] History [ edit] FBR was formed in the late 1990s following an escalation of Burmese military activity against the Karen people. Villages were destroyed, people killed and more than 100, 000 people forced from their homes [1] in a program of violence which was designed to remove people from land in order to make way for developing business interests. [2] The history, character and on-going activity of the Rangers is closely linked to its American founder, Tha-U-Wah-A-Pah (the assumed Karen pseudonym, henceforth TUWAP of Dave Eubank): a Fuller Theological Seminary -educated Pastor and ex-member of the U. S. Special Forces. Having already spent a number of years as a missionary in Burma, in 1996, following a chance meeting with Aung San Suu Kyi, the leader of the National League for Democracy, TUWAP was inspired to initiate a ‘Global Day of Prayer’ [1] and help to strengthen unity between the majority Burman population and the various minority ethnic groups. [3] TUWAP was then in Burma during the Army Offensives of 1997, distributing medicine to those displaced by the conflict, and it was during this time that he decided to employ his broad mixture of skills to bring a unique brand of humanitarian relief to a greater number. In the words of the FBR leader, “[The situation in Burma] is a slow, creeping cancer, in which the regime is working to dominate, control, and radically assimilate all the ethnic peoples of the country. ” [4] In January 2013 footage obtained by the Free Burma Rangers and released to the world's media was instrumental in stopping continued Burmese military offensives against the Kachin Independence Army in the north of Myanmar. [5] At least one FBR team was present at the liberation of Mosul, Iraq, in 2017. [6] FBR Teams [ edit] Every year about 15 multi-ethnic teams, including representatives from the Karen, Karenni, Shan, Arakan, Kachin and other ethnic groups complete the intensive Ranger training. The training program is delivered with the help of other specialist organisations, including the Mae Tao Clinic and covers a diverse and comprehensive mix of practical relief, survival skills and socio-political awareness, including: ethnic issues ethics conflict resolution public health first aid advanced medical and basic dental care human rights interviewing and documentation reporting counselling Break down of full-time relief teams by ethnic origin Overview of FBR relief operations since 1997 Total teams trained: 300 Relief missions conducted: over 1, 000 Patients treated: over 550, 000 People helped: over 1, 200, 000 [7] Fields of operation [ edit] FBR teams operate in conflict zones other than Burma, such as the conflict involving ISIS in Syria and Iraq. [8] Free Burma Rangers and Rambo [ edit] The film Rambo 4 was released worldwide in early 2008, with Sylvester Stallone continuing his role as the eponymous hero. In it, a fictionalised Burmese military played the role of the 'evil oppressors' and, although the film didn't make it to Burmese cinema screens, it became a huge underground success amongst the Burmese population. [9] Research for the movie was obtained, in large part, from FBR field reports. [10] While there is a dearth of information about the atrocities taking place inside Burmese borders, the evidence which groups like FBR make available helps to build a case for the international community to take action against the regime. News and other related media [ edit] Mizara, S. 'Free Burma Rangers'. Stefania Mizara | photographer, photojournalist Samuels, L., 2007. 'Burma's other Struggle'. Newsweek, 5 October Burma Missionaries Fight for Ethnic Minorities YouTube: free burma rangers - YouTube. NB. Please be warned that some of the films contain disturbing images. See also [ edit] Burma Campaign UK References [ edit] External links [ edit] Free Burma Rangers Mae Tao Clinic Partners Relief and Development.

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Free Burma Rangers

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