Signs of the Times
April 2007 Issue | Vol 122 No 4
Articles in This Issue:
Much of life is about representing something greater than ourselves- family, company and country. Loron Wade challenges us to think carefully who we represent and how we do so.
What happens after death is largely tied to what happens before death. Graeme Loftus explores the decisions that shape our eternity.
Can a wheelchair become a throne? Jennifer Schwirzer suggests life is more about what we make of it than what it makes of us.
For over 120 years Signs of the times has been driven by one purpose
Sabina's LoveWatching your family murdered-devastating. Meeting your murderer in the dead of night- priceless. Forgiving and embracing him-possible. Mark Finley explores the heart of a Jesus follower.
Is there anything I can do to prevent myself from becoming panic struck?
It is never easy to send someone off to war.Norman Young reflects on his father's heroic life.
Being thankful is not always easy, Kim Peckham comments on the many things we take for granted and suggests we should be thankful.
Consuming 5 g trans fats daily is known to increase heart disease risk by 25 per cent.
Winning on the field and off is all about expecting the very best from yourself. Nathan Brown talks to AFL superstar Sam Mitchell about setting and achieving goals.
Andrew Cate walked the Kokoda Track with six friends looking for adventure, and a better insight into a significant part of Australia's war history.
Time changes everything, so they say. David Edgren, challenges us to reclaim the symbols that define us.
There is something you just can't share. Robert Wolfgramm looks at one of the tough realities of life.
Conflicting research findings disagree about the impact of prayer and faith in healing the sick. Victor Parachin suggests it is about focus.
The unrestrained life is busy, cluttered and frustrating. Loren Seibold contemplates the wisdom of the planned life.
Medical Hotline with Dr James Wright http://www.docwright.com.au/
"War is all hell," said US General William Tecumseh Sherman after the American Civil War, a battle which, less than 100 years after America's birth, threatened to rip the nation asunder.