Special Guests

  • Stephen Baldwin
    As the youngest member of the famous Baldwin family of actors, Stephen makes his home in upstate New York with his wife and two young daughters. Through an impressive body of work, he is one of the most sought-after male talents in film and television today. Still, his family and newfound faith are most important to him. Listen to his incredible story of how he came to fully surrender his life to his Creator.

  • Winston Blackmore
    Over the last few years, Winston has been featured in the media as the Bishop of Bountiful, British Columbia... a Mormon polygamist community. Finally, a chance to hear from someone who feels that polygamy is not only a positive way to do life, but also spiritually justifies it as well.


  • New Orleans' Pastor Randy Millet
    Randy is the pastor of a church, which has been totally destroyed by Hurricane Katrina and subsequent floods. The stories of tragedy and miracles include Randy's uncle and aunt drowning in their home and a recent reunion with his brother. His wife's stepmother was in St. Rita's Nursing Home where so many elderly perished because the staff simply left them to die. His church was shocked to find out that a church in Iraq was reaching out to help his congregation in this time of desperate need!

Talkback, etc.

  • Polygamy... what the?
    Getting your comments on polygamy and the interview with Mormon polygamist Winston Blackmore.

  • The 100-minute Bible — is it a good thing or not?
    A version of the Bible that can be read in just 100-minutes has been published in an effort to attract time-challenged readers to the Good Book. The 100-Minute Bible covers the principal stories from the creation to Revelation, but can be read in about an hour and a half. Is this something you would buy?

  • Should politicians who stand for issues, which go against Catholic doctrine, be refused Holy Communion?
    Prime Minister Paul Martin may have to pay a spiritual price for leading the charge to legalize same-sex marriage in Canada. Deciding whether politicians who support laws that contravene church teachings should still be allowed to take communion is one of the subjects up for discussion when Roman Catholic bishops gather for the synod at the Vatican. Is the Catholic Church doing the right thing?