Share This Episode
Moments of Hope  David Chadwick Logo

Rusty Price

Moments of Hope / David Chadwick
The Truth Network Radio
March 15, 2020 8:00 am

Rusty Price

Moments of Hope / David Chadwick

On-Demand Podcasts NEW!

This broadcaster has 305 podcast archives available on-demand.

Broadcaster's Links

Keep up-to-date with this broadcaster on social media and their website.

March 15, 2020 8:00 am

Rusty Price,  Pastor of Camino Community Center / Latinos in Charlotte joins David.

Sekulow Radio Show
Jay Sekulow & Jordan Sekulow

Everyone, I'm David Chadwick is 11 to 90 3W BP will show in case you don't know this is a faith and values show that's been airing now for 20 here on WBT. It's been a pleasure doing the show as we try to understand faith and values as they intersect different issues locally and globally.

It's been a pleasure doing the program. Thank you so much to Ruth Chris steakhouse and the Perry's fine jewelry for your support of the program without you this show would not be possible. While today's a special show for me have been looking forward to it so much on my friend Rusty Price is in the studio with me. He is the pastor and founder of Camino Community Church and center. I he is I think probably the most well respected Latino pastor here in the area does incredible ministries is here today to help us understand what's going on with the Latino community in Charlotte is burgeoning influence and what we can expect in the future. Rusty, thanks for your time today will thank you and more Bueno's DS Wednesday the son everyone that's listening this morning and and Dr. David this is an honor for me to be with you here today and I thank you for introducing me as a Latino pastor. I love that I pastor Latinos.

I happen to be a gringo but I forget that all the time and so I say you know I'm a I'm a gringo, confused gringo. I think I'm Latino, let's talk about your confused gringo issue this whatever work you come from a pastor's family and you were a missionary in Cuba for how many years we were in Cuba for the better part of 10 years and I guess I was born in the pastor's home grandson of a pastor, son of a pastor five uncles pastors. I was going to be the rebellious want to be a missionary and so you went to Cuba out of college.

Is that what happened, where it was a couple years in the ministry. We really felt this tug that God had some different for us and somebody told us that we couldn't go to Cuba and I'm real hardheaded, so is likely to go to Cuba and and it just consumed me.

And so we set out by faith and started taking this miraculous journey and all kinds of amazing things has happened to God, did crazy things but we were young. I was 25 years old married married with two children I got started early, got married at 20, and we started our organization back then and the the.

The thought was that we would take medical supplies to Cuba as an open door for us to get in because Cuba was very difficult to have access to, and God did this miraculous work, and we were the largest donor of medical supplies from the US to Cuba for around seven years over hundred million in aid you actually live there. You were residents off Cuba during this time period for extended periods, but not for years so we would go for months at a time and then because of visas we have to leave the island and then come back so we didn't live there continuously, but we were there for the majority of 10 years and did you know Spanish when you went there or did you have to learn on the ground we learned on the ground and the first thing was I learned how beautiful Spanish is and how dumb I felt when I was trying to speak, and I felt like out. They thought it was a two-year-old Venice I know I'm smarter than I sound it was.

It was a gives a great experience.

I remember when I played basketball in France for a couple years. Same thing. The drop me there. People said nice to see you in English than the sitter knocking her another English word for most totally immersed in the French culture and that my most embarrassing moment was when I was at a meal with the team owner one night and I got full and I was trying to figure out what to say. I am full don't want anything more and I transliterated everything. I am Folgers. We plan which I didn't understand was an idiom for I am pregnant. There's a lot more food on going all know I'm pregnant. Did you have any of those got all my I have been many many many times.

Rest of my foot in my mouth.

Yeah well I guess those were wonderful years.

The looking back, that was well Fidel Castro. The premier the president at that time right Fidel Castro was in in power and it was it was a phenomenal time. It was very formative in my life as well. II saw God work in a way I didn't understand, and how he would work and it really changed my whole perspective of God and of ministry and it was it was a it was a training ground for me. I say I want to go help seachange in Cuba but really God brought a big change in me there and then that's where you began your rule real heart for the Latino population that right that's right, I just fell in love with these people in and saw great suffering and challenge and at the same time incredible resilience and joy and and it was so compelling that my wife and I said wheat we just went through our lives into working with these beautiful people and and my guess is, again, that's where your formation of heart occurred for the Latino population that has influenced you so much now as you pastor a Camino I here in Charlotte. That's right.

And not just a love for the Latino people but also kind of a holistic view of what my theology compels me to do growing up extremely conservative. I would never really think of doing things to help people in a social way. It was all spiritual and then I saw God working through us in Cuba and it it broadened our perspective. Rusty Price is my guest today, Rusty.

When we come back out let's talk about what Cuba is like the people there did they like you did they accept you as an American, what was it like being there with Fidel Castro in leadership and the view of the people there today toward America and also your great work here in Charlotte, I'm David Chadwick. This is news talk 11 to 99. Three. WBT will be right back everyone, I'm David Chadwick and 99 yesterday, Rusty Price, the pastor and founder of amino Charlotte.

I would say one of the major influences with the Latino community here in Charlotte and will talk about that during the show Rusty, but I want to get people to understand who you are a bit better in the first segment you talked about your call to Cuba and your wife and your two children. But let's take a step back even further. Were you born I was born in Louisville, Kentucky, and then grew up in Panama City Florida which is the Panhandle and grew up in a very conservative, very segregated environment, thinking that that was the way the world was supposed to become why white southern surrounded Bible based all of those that's correct. We were all the anything you can imagine about that wasp I guess and grew up extremely conservative theologically also politically and God just was so good and kind to me by taking me to Cuba, which is completely opposite and so it there it I say often. II think I really met God in Cuba. At least I saw greater aspect of who God is. Your dad is a very famous pastor here in this area. His name is that we pry. As of right Castro Northside Baptist Church are for number of years very successful large huge church under his leadership, but you felt the call to Cuba again after college you're married, have two children just Cuba was placed on your heart you went thinking you're going to minister to them.

They end up ministering to you and forming your whole worldview. What was it like living in Cuba again with Fidel Castro as the president at at the beginning that there's so many aspects to that question, but there was tremendous fear for my part, because you you had to be very careful with what you say in Cuba others. This ever present reality that what you say will be repeated. Big brother is watching no doubt big brother.

They say one in four Cubans and form for the government on some level so that was very difficult for me. You know where used to just blurting out anything we think, and so, so thinking through that and then at the same time seeing how important relationships are because that the Cuban people.

The economy is in shambles. So they really live by bartering sharing. They call it a black market and these deep relationships. They value people so much more than they do things which was oh it was a real beautiful thing to learn in Cuba because so many times here. I think we value things over relationally use people to get things rather than see things is to help us have better relationships with people that I saw a a a deep sadness there people that were hard-working had studied super specialist in their fields that would work hard all month to make 10 $12 a month and so the thing that was a big impact to me was, not necessarily the poverty but the people living in the poverty in the sense that there were no real generational reasons for them to be in poverty, cardiologist, neuroscientist that that here would've been foraged yet exactly what their would ride a bicycle couldn't purchase a car didn't own a house and I saw that it just was very difficult process.

At the same time you give them a little bit and they know what to do with things I can just take it maximize what ever little bit of investment you get well it's is a great example of socialism is that what we really want is that's been one of the debates on the Democratic nomination side with Bernie Sanders is hard for me to imagine anybody would want that kind of government but I guess some people still think that the government's purpose is to take care of them and that's not the reason we live is to be the fullness of God he has created us to be another subject for another but but Rusty you you discovered that faith there was a live like you've never seen it before. It was alive and it was very pure because it cost a lot, so we worked officially with the Ministry of Public health, and then on the side. We work in the underground church in Cuba helping plant house churches and to see people's commitment and willingness to sacrifice willingness to put themselves in jeopardy were people persecuted because of their faith will no doubt dear friends of mine have lost homes have been put in jail. My best friend who is now in Charlotte. Dr. from Cuba was imprisoned in Cuba for his faith and we we suffered along with them in and saw that but out of that suffering again. It made up the, the, the marks of Christ. In a sense, and it was always through those times of suffering and darkness that God's light shown in these miracles would happen and people would see Christ in those in my friends and and it was it would tear down these walls that were built up against faith was beautiful to see how our people would come to Christ after persecuting one of the Christians and then they'd see the responses I want what you got out. I've got have what you got.

While so you might have an opinion on the American policy toward Cuba you have Pres. Obama who lessened the reins and the restraints you have present Trump who made them again little bit stronger. What's your view the I'm I'm writing a book and it's called scene embargo, which means without an embargo and also however I believe at the beginning of our policy back years ago the embargo was a good thing for our protection. I think since then it is played into the Cubans government.

Government's hands and it keeps them in power because they need an enemy.

And I believe the most powerful thing that could ever happen to influence Cuba would be completely normalize relations and just let a bunch of people from Charlotte going to Cuban influence the culture. I think the segregation and keeping them off limits is not helping change Cuba and for those who have lost loved ones who have felt that persecution you go. No Rusty, I don't agree with you.

We need to still punish them.

You would say I love I love Cubans like you can imagine, so I understand the passion and understand the pain but I would say the over the last 30 years the embargo has propped up the Cuban government because it gives the government an excuse for every problem they have in their economy.

They just blame it on the US but we don't have rice, we don't have sugar. We don't have medicine because of the US embargo and you take that away. Then there's no excuse they have to take responsibility for their own blows and the economy is fascinating because those of us were pastors we know when we deal with people in problem situations. There has to be a persecutor there has to be an enabler. There has to be a victim and the victim can only stay being a victim when there is a persecutor who continues to persecute the neighbor says, was because of the persecutor you have is problems of the victim never has to get well that's almost what you're saying here exactly new. Just a lot better night but Janell and I will say that that is great. It's a fascinating triangle of how addictive behavior remains in a home again. There always has to be a persecutor and an enabler. Sounds like that's what's going on in Cuba as well and it was so interesting to see these people that were persecuted by the government and by Fidel.

He was the embodiment of government and yet it was almost like this battered wife syndrome they they would talk bad about him behind the closed doors. But they would brag on him at the same time as if he were this God and so it was this codependency. He's the one standing up to the persecutor exactly while although he persecutes us is fascinating. Well, you have now made the move back to the states.

Did you go from Cuba here to Charlotte though, is that the next stage of your life.

Cuba, Charlotte we did a lot of work in Guatemala and continue to do in Guatemala and El Salvador but it's from Charlotte and now we work in the Latino community here in Charlotte will how did Camino church and community center be formed well. We started the nonprofit to take medical supplies to Cuba. Cuba begin to divert our donations to the country so because of our licensing on the US side. We had to scale back, and in this time of decision God opened her eyes to this beautiful community here in Charlotte and the great need.

That was here so we started using our our knowledge and relationships to begin to reach out and and help the Latino population here and at the same time, we started a small Bible study with Cuban refugees that was never my intent to become a church but God had different plans and so now we have this beautiful church and wonderful community. It is beautiful and in the next segment I want to talk about some of the ministries that you're doing there that are just outstanding. We do need to make sure people understand when you talk about Latino not just talking about Cubans are, you know, in fact, we have between 18 and 20 different countries represented at our church every week, and it's a very diverse group of people diverse economically and culturally.

Even the Spanish language changes between countries and in its kinda difficult as me trying to speak because when I'm speaking Spanish. It seems like I'm saying a bad word for somebody in the audience because all the bad words are different and it's a lot of fun to deal with such an diverse group. I know when I traveled in Latin America. I've even been told.

Be careful of certain hand gestures that here we think are perfectly acceptable you like a thumbs up or whatever. And over there. It is really considered an evil kind of gesture. That's right. I've offended so many people unknowingly it it's that they give us a pass. I think they here in the state gringos after I saw you do not eat a lot of us don't know what were doing what you do in this very fragile area and in your church is located where were close to you and cc up in the University area right by IKEA and God gave us this beautiful piece of property 15 years ago and it's about to take off an exciting right next to the light rail right on the light rail which gives you great access to a lot of places and people throughout the city and you just have this huge heart for the Latino population largely because of Cuba.

But just because God has given you a love for these people is that right that is in and being able to see close up hang up close their their challenges and their struggles and then recognizing that I have some capability of helping has as as turned in the responsibility want to talk to you in the next segment to about people so angry with citizenship and no borders and all of that, but we need to remember these are people created in the image of God and before Jesus fed someone or heal someone he didn't ask for their green card he created a sense of help for people because he saw children created in the image of God, and that's what I want our listeners today to realize that as we deal with this population. We want to help others understand these are children of God created in his image and we need to help because of that very factor alone. Let's talk about that when we come back, I'm David Chadwick and we will be tired when I'm David Chadwick and this is news talk 11 to 99.

Three WBT welcome back to the show.

If you'd like to hear this program with my friend Rusty Pryce who is the pastor and founder of Camino community center here in Charlotte giving us insights into the Latino problems and community.

Please go to scroll down to the weekend shows. Look for the David Chadwick show you can do the podcast from beginning to end. I think you will be enlightened with what Rusty tells you give us a greeting and Spanish Rusty Boing Boing was DSS and Grand Prix related to a static economic status. The ESO solenoid love a dead to me, folded a static he and Esther Selleck painted on important and it's a privilege having you on the show as well, and I do well great, my little bit of Spanish knowledge helped me out on that one. Rusty, you live amidst the Latino community and their daily fears, their daily work ethic, their daily family life. First thing I love to ask is there's a perception may be a caricature.

Don't know if it's true or not, the Latino person coming here really is hard-working, family oriented and generally pretty conservative. Is that true that is correct that the values line up with so many conservative families.

They believe in God love God they love their family. They really value education. They are hard workers. They take pride in working a 12 or 14 hour day they don't like to receive charity it it's it's demeaning today came here to work.

They came to work and so when the economy is good here that invites them to, and I know you not talk a little bit about how when our government subsidizes the poor here not to work the Latino step into that vacuum a it exactly creates this vacuum in a void of labor and so when Jos has a job opening at the work he's at.

He calls a cousin who is in great need in their family struggling say I can get you a job and that is really the driver of immigration so you are the pastor and founder of Camino community church and center. What percentage of the people you deal with and again you're dealing with nationalities from all over the South American hemisphere on what percentage or illegal. It's difficult for me to say a it. One of the hard things is when you look at a Latino or Hispanic. How do you determine whether there here legally or illegally, and I would say in the community services area probably 25 to 30% would be completely undocumented. There would be another 20 to 30% that are in some type of immigration limbo.

They have other protected status, but yet they still don't have a work permit. They can't be deported there waiting for determination and so there in limbo. They don't have access to any social services and then the others would be people either born here or they've been naturalized citizens or have a green card. So people who complain while they become citizens coming come on, get with it, your answer would be, well, I don't know any of them that would refuse to become a citizen for the vast majority there is no legal route for them to become a citizen for most of them that are on document and there's no legal route for them to become legal. It's it's a very very complicated system and so they they have come fleeing.

Most of them come fleeing the great danger, persecute any persecution and I don't believe that their intent to help their family and the children is immoral. The vast majority are obviously there some that come that are varied and we hear those stories of the illegal who rapes and kills the child right that gets huge headlines and that does happen.

Does your you're not making that insignificant you're just saying that the vast majority of people here are really trying to care for their families and get something better in life exactly in there here and end so many of my dear friends are wonderful cooks in the restaurants. We eat in the day they build houses. They they service hotels are doing a lot of jobs that that my children don't want to do and they work hard and and they really are of benefit and blessing to my life and I believed our community and your communities complicated because you might have in one home half of the people there are legal and maybe even citizens.

The other half not end there related to one another and they worry every day about a knock on the door and ice showing up and for those who don't know that is the immigration and customs enforcement. ICE Desiree live in constant fear. Don't think that's right.

And and and it's very disruptive for their homes and their families is a lot of trauma, especially in the young people of the other day we had a mother and her three children short our pantry very well dressed, and you could tell they were well educated and they the mother was. It was crying and the daughter said the only reason we're here is because my father is in jail and looking at him he could tell they were in jail people, but they said immigration picked him up because he didn't have a drivers license and so now this family had been without food for two days three children that are US citizens. The mom has a protected status, but yet they are struggling terribly because now the breadwinner has been taken out of the situation and I know you and I as followers of Jesus believe with all of our hearts that if someone came to Jesus and needed food or needing clothes or nude water or whatever that Jesus wouldn't ask for a green card. First, he would look at them as creatures created in the image of his father in heaven and would care for their every need and that's what you're doing as well, exactly. No, I don't believe there's any conflict of being conservative thinking and wanting the best for our country and as a Christian, same time serving the person in front of us. I believe that's God's command us to love our neighbor as ourselves and it is not a suggestion, that is the command in your living amidst those folks and that's why I love what you're doing so much. Tell us about the services that you you were doing at Camino community center. But before that, I have to say that God confronted hypocrisy in my life because I would justify my lack of care or my missed treatment of people under some kind of guise of justice and morality which which God really confronted me with that. I saw that my life and now that I've been able to start serving it it's it's helped me.

I believe get closer to God. I love that verse in the Psalms where it says that God kisses justice and mercy kisses them, and then somehow we are to embrace that love for justice and mercy and they are in a balance with one another to live the life that God wants us to live here on this planet your services what you do wheat we do three things we do health and wellness. We have a primary care as well as chronic care, behavioral health clinic, fitness, nutrition classes, helping people to live healthy, hopeful, productive lives is our mission. We also work in the area of hope services. We help people in crisis love that word hope and end you have given us a lot of folk. Well, the Hobart church moments of hope church has been able to give you that kind of hope because we have the blessings monetarily that God has given us and we hope to have been generous with you to have supplied some of the needs that you have before you are in and the miraculous way.

But the hope services, we help the those most vulnerable in our community and then opportunity our desire is to help empower and equip people not enable people and it's been beautiful to watch how God is. But dreams of helping our community in the hearts of some Latino people some undocumented and they have done amazing ministry and outreach to non-Latinos in Charlotte and and I think that's just beautiful. To help empower them to be all that God is good in that what is all about everyday become the ministers to their own people.

They speak their language there. I'm already understanding what their basic customs and desires are. So there are more easily able to reach them. That's right than a gringo exactly and then to see them reach out beyond their language and culture that we have one lady who was undocumented homeless lady from Venezuela that had a dream of helping homeless people and she started this outreach through our center and she is now serving hundreds of homeless in our community food and giving them hope and it helped him get off the streets and it's been a beautiful story to watch how God has used her to serve non-Latinos as if there very few homeless Latinos and and that's largely because they are family can exactly they are hard-working and they don't want to be homeless, right will help each other.

Rusty, we believe that there is a tripartite division of the human personality were body soul and spirit, and that just to care for the spiritual desires of somebody not take care of their souls and their bodies is irresponsible and you're trying to take care of all three of the exactly the whole person we want them to to experience Christ and now as well as an eternity. So we we try to hope that the whole person. Yeah. And when you give somebody emotional health, you're probably helping your body become healthier as well. When you give somebody hope in their spirit that's making their emotions healthier and their bodies healthier. So again that the three are inextricably connected to one another and when you help one you help all three parts of the personality that's exactly right in and we see hope is such a powerful thing and end as we give a little bit of help physically creates hope and then you connect them to a community where they have it's helping, there's their their mind and and that gives hope and then when you help connect them to Christ that a source of hardware. I hope you will have 30 seconds to break but got how many folks do you see on a regular basis. We serve about 25,000 unique individuals per year, while 25,000, and so they come and get the healthcare physically they get the life care, emotional lease and they also get the spiritual care through your church.

That's exactly right. In all three allow you to serve cost tens of thousands of people in such a wonderful ministry folks. Rusty prices the pastor of the Camino church. Also the founder of the Camino community center Rusty when we come back list. Talk about your future, your hopes and your dreams and how people were listening might get involved. I'm David Chadwick will be right back everyone, I'm David Chadwick and this is news on 11 to 99. Three WBT welcome back to the show yesterday. Rusty pricey is the pastor and founder off Camino church and community center here on the north side of town UNC Charlotte area and has just a wonderful ministry holistic in its scope caring for body soul and spirit. They care for 25,000 Latinos every year. Many who are broken and Rusty, you said something during the break. You've got to share. That's the fact that when you have people here who are undocumented and who come to faith in Jesus you teach them about the sovereignty of God and that helps them do what well as as you look at the future without hope. Without Christ it can be full of fear, especially if you know you're in a vulnerable situation like they are we connecting to Christ and all of a sudden they are connected to the eternal God, who Artie lives in the future and loves them and has a plan and so what we've seen is we help these folks come to Christ and then reframe their future, their worldview, their whole worldview and say what ever happens to me. I know that it is for God's glory and they give their heart to Christ and their passion is to share the good news of Christ, and we had a young man from Guatemala. He and his wife came to faith at the church and they they were here actually wonder temporary protective status had bought a home where do it had the American dream, but felt God calling them back to their very poor rural community in Guatemala and so he trained and he threw the American dream into the trashcan to pick up the tree. The dream that God had for and went back to Guatemala and actually gave his life. He was a martyr threatened by drug lords. He wouldn't leave because God had called in there and he gave his life there in front of all his neighbors and that sacrifice, God used. To see thousands of Guatemalans come to Christ and that happened through Charlotte which people won't see but you know we see all these Latinos and and I frame it as God has a plan for them and if we can be part of that continuum and help them get connected to God. I believe that we can touch the world. We can touch Latin America through Charlotte.

You actually have seen hundreds of churches planted throughout Latin America because of situations like this, people who were here in your ministry who met Jesus then were caught my eyes exported to their former homeland and they went there and planted a church that's exactly right. We have churches all over Latin America, Bolivia, Mexico, El Salvador. Most of the Latin American countries because they came here looking for financial prosperity and they found Christ and God gave them spiritual prosperity family prosperity Rusty price my guest today of founder and pastor of Camino community church and center here in Charlotte and and so rusty. We really believe then like we've talked before that rejection is God's protection but also sometimes rejection is God's redirection. So instead of complaining to God about what happened. We say you must've had another plan and we accept that plan and see how God works all things together for good. That's a message not just for your Latino population. Before all listeners that your day and that's what we've seen in our lives personally out of every great tragedy or door that was shut. That was really God's loving guidance to get us to his next assignment for our lives, so got as a next assignment for you in your life you're looking to your future. You have great favor here in this community and mean many of the largest organizations, secular organizations have bought into what you're doing and give you grants and help talk about your future well here in Charlotte. Our vision is for our center to become this training center that we can replicate what God is doing here all over the United States and the world and though again we were given this property. Years ago that was just kind of the industrial ghetto and now we are butted up to the largest parking deck on the light rail so our vision is to build and go vertical due affordable housing as well as all our services in the bottom and try to train people and send them all of the world.

We have large projects in El Salvador and Guatemala and my heart is still in Cuba and one day God's going allow me to go back there but our vision is to plan a thousand churches throughout Latin America and with those in a kind of a precursor to those is to have these hubs of the community centers throughout all the footprint we were planning churches can moments will be sure to help you with that. Yes sir Leo.

I like that idea you would take the gospel throughout the world.

We sometimes forget that when Jesus at all the nations he meant all the nations exactly what he wanted us to do so. You have a lot of secular organizations coming around you, giving you money getting you support. Does that surprise you it, it really doesn't it it it's beautiful to see you and I believe I end in the book of Isaiah the prophet said the kings would come in they would build your spot in.

We've seen that happen.

Bank of America sent a senior executive on loan. It was just this ridiculous miracle for us and other groups of common and funded this work and we believe that that is God mobilizing his resources to do his work in this commune. I love that phrase where it says and Moses plundered the Egyptians for the sake of the godly. That's right. I'm glad I have no problem with those who don't believe giving their money to help those of us who do believe to advance the kingdom of God.

Driver a community center wheat we say the nonprofit was established not as a faith-based organization because of Cuba and we see God's wisdom in that. Because now, many of these granting organizations. We check all their boxes so we tell them right up front were not faith-based but were faith filled, and they seem to buy that and that is why I don't like your house and you bypass it to keep getting the Egyptians funds to fund the godly Rusty. As you look at where you are right now and and you look at the Latino problem in America today. How would you would you were our listeners to address this situation in America today. First I would say don't demonize the individual try to meet somebody and get to know them, you'll find that we have so much more in common and I believe I should being Christ to people we get to participate in what God's doing, and I would say that the other thing I would say is some be thoughtful and and and and not go to an extreme. Try to look at the whole situation and Scripture tells us in Hebrew to to try to live in the body with those that are suffering at try to have empathy and help that form are are are approached as we deal with these people who are in our community and if Lenny Lister would like to come down and see your work could they do so, yeah, come on and see us at 133 Stetson Dr. in Charlotte 28262 right near you and CC is just a wonderful work in a people would like to give financially, could they do so you is that we don't have, will you send it. We spend armada can get on our website at Camino community org Camino and you can see what God is doing in our place and we'd love to have you come out and visit men get involved in any way you'd like to. It's a fun place and give people and adjuration to. We've only got about 30 seconds left, but about the importance of family. Well family is the institution got established to perpetuate his plan and I think that's one thing that everybody could see with the Latinos that have strong family units which is Leilani Moran and homeless shelters, that's out there with family. That's right. And they help each other and that they have this real sense of community and family, and I think that something that we should emulate in our community. Rusty price been great having you on the show today.

Thanks for coming on. Thank you. You come back. Yes sir, anytime. Keep us updated as we continue to move toward the election cycle and what all that means for the Latino society as well and everyone if I could in the program today.

The way I always in the program and it fits naturally with what Rusty price not been talking about today. Hey love God with all your heart, with all your soul, with all your mind with all your might. Every part of you that holistic approach to loving God do so.

But make sure that you then love your neighbor as yourself. You never love God more than you love, that which he loves the most in the world, your neighbor when you do that you have a lifetime's worth of work to do. I'm David Chadwick.

This is news talk literature 993 WBT talk with you all next

Get The Truth Mobile App and Listen to your Favorite Station Anytime