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WASHINGTON – Do you believe wolves have been reintroduced into Yellowstone National Park out of love for an endangered species or in the interest of balancing eco-systems?

Think again. And you will after viewing an explosive video documentary on the subject recently picked up by the WND Superstore.

It’s called “Crying Wolf: Exposing the Wolf Reintroduction to Yellowstone National Park.”

Environmentalist agendas drove the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to transplant wolves from their homeland in Canada and release them in Yellowstone National Park and central Idaho in 1995 and ’96. The agency, along with many environmental and animal-rights groups, praised the decision: It was almost as though they were triumphantly heralding the return of some unjustly banished royalty. But by elevating animals over man once again, their real triumph was that they were given access to tens of millions of dollars and greater control over private and public property.

What’s behind this agenda?

Find out by watching this amazing documentary.

Did you know that every day the WND Superstore is adding exciting new products like this to its inventory of thousands of select books, videos and other items targeted to the interests of WND readers?

Here are some of the newest this week:

  • “Running For My Life” by Lopez Lomong and Mark Tabb: This is the inspiring true story of Lopez Lomong, a Sudanese “lost boy” who achieved his dream of becoming an American citizen and Olympic athlete. He was abducted. He was beaten. And he was nearly forced to become a boy soldier in his war-torn homeland, Sudan. But he escaped in the night, ran three days, and was taken into a refugee camp in Kenya. He never owned a pair of shoes. He never owned a pen or paper and did schoolwork in the dust with his fingertips. His boyhood was the daily struggle of an orphan, and each day he would run an 18-mile lap around the refugee camp just to play a game of soccer. In his wildest dreams, Lopez Lomong couldn’t even conceive that Nike would one day be his official sponsor, that he would graduate from college, and that he would represent his new home and bear the American flag in the Summer Olympics. “Running for My Life” is Lopez Lomong’s harrowing story of loss, overcoming, triumph, and redemption. It is the once-in-a-lifetime story of a Sudanese lost boy who became an American citizen and Olympic athlete. His life is a powerful picture of the fact that we can overcome, that what seems out of reach is within our grasp if we’d believe and if we’d only try. A story of faith, and a story that captures the best of humanity, “Running for My Life” will arrest the hearts and inspire the hopes of readers everywhere.

  • “24/6: A Prescription for a Healthier, Happier Life” by Matthew Sleeth: “Remember the Sabbath and keep it holy.” Sounds nice, but how do we find rest in a 24/7 world? Just as the Hebrews were slaves in Egypt, we have become slaves to technology. Our technological tools allow 24-hour productivity and connectivity, give us more control, and subtlety enslave us to busyness itself. Sabbath is about restraint, about intentionally not doing everything all the time just because we can. Setting aside a day of rest helps us reconnect with our Creator and find the peace of God that passes all understanding. The Sabbath is about letting go of the controls one day a week and letting God be God. So how do we do it? In 24/6, Dr. Matthew Sleeth describes our symptoms, clarifies the signs, diagnoses the illness, and lays out a simple plan for living a healthier, more God-centered life in a digitally-dazed, always-on world. Sleeth shares how his own family was dramatically transformed when it adopted Sabbath practices and helps readers better understand how their own lives can be transformed – physically, emotionally, relationally.

  • “Insider Movements: Biblically Incredible or Incredibly Brilliant?” by Jeff Morton: In 1938 the Reverend Henry H. Riggs wrote “Shall We Try Unbeaten Paths in Working for Moslems?” He encouraged the church to help Muslim converts remain inside Islam so that they might not lose their cultural identity. These ideas were soundly denounced by leading missionary scholars of the time: Samuel Zwemer, J. Christy Wilson, and Hendrik Kraemer. In the 1980s Riggs’s suggestions bubbled up to the surface with new life in Bangladesh, but the proponents of these views – known as the insider movements (IM) – maintained a low profile. The church did not know what was taking place in Bangladesh until the 1990s when anonymous authors published papers with made-up locations reporting hundreds of thousands of new believers. Today, proponents of IM support their observations of what God is doing among Muslims with eight biblical passages. If the biblical support is real, it behooves you to support missionaries who advocate for IM; but if the biblical evidence is absent, you will have a difficult decision to make. The purpose of this book is help clarify the insider movements’ claims and paradigm by simply examining the Scriptures.

Be sure to check out all the categories of products in the WND Superstore – from books and videos to bumper stickers and flags to apparel and preparedness gear. And don’t forgot the incredible bargains in the one-of-a-kind 99 cent store.

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