Prices were set according to income, and even those who'd already died could allegedly be rescued from the fires of hell if their relatives coughed up a few coins.It wouldn't be until much later that Luther would take a critical view on the practice he had witnessed.
However, employees are getting hyperlinked even as markets are. Mostly, they need to get out of the way so intranetworked employees can converse directly with internetworked markets.Luther's search for acceptance by God In 1512, Luther - already highly respected by his colleagues and superiors - earned his doctorate in theology and became a professor at the University of Wittenberg.Nevertheless, Martin Luther was still searching for a merciful God and continued to ask the question: What must I do to be approved by God?Martin Luther's bolt of lightening Martin Luther was born in Eisleben in 1483 as the son of a miner.In 1501, he began his studies at the University of Erfurt.Whether explaining or complaining, joking or serious, the human voice is unmistakably genuine. Most corporations, on the other hand, only know how to talk in the soothing, humorless monotone of the mission statement, marketing brochure, and your-call-is-important-to-us busy signal. No wonder networked markets have no respect for companies unable or unwilling to speak as they do.But learning to speak in a human voice is not some trick, nor will corporations convince us they are human with lip service about "listening to customers." They will only sound human when they empower real human beings to speak on their behalf. Through the Internet, people are discovering and inventing new ways to share relevant knowledge with blinding speed.As a direct result, markets are getting smarter—and getting smarter faster than most companies. Their members communicate in language that is natural, open, honest, direct, funny and often shocking.None of the Church's rituals or rules was able to answer this question.Luther continued fervently to read the Bible and was particularly moved by the Apostle Paul's letter to the early Roman church, where he read about justification by the blood of Jesus Christ.