Popular Israeli televangelist, Pastor Benny Hinn has stunned everyone by stating that the word of the lord is not for sale therefore Christians should not pay money to pastors before they receive blessing.
His statement is shocking considering the fact his fame and money largely rest on this theory he’s now against. Obviously he has realized how wrong it’s and wants to depart from it, including millions of his followers.
In that direction, that he announced that he is undergoing a correction of his theology that made him and his family millions.
The revered man of God also disclosed that he will never ask for $1,000 or whatever amount again because he is of the view that the Holy Ghost is just fed up with it.
He revealed that some Pastors may not invite him to their churches again to preach and raise money for “church projects”, but he’s not perturbed since the Gospel “is not for sale.”
“I’m sorry to say that prosperity has gone a little crazy and I’m correcting my own theology and you need to all know it. Because when I read the Bible now, I don’t see the Bible in the same eyes I saw 20 years ago,” Hinn said as his followers rejoiced.
I think it’s an offense to the Lord, it’s an offense to say give $1,000. I think it’s an offense to the Holy Spirit to place a price on the Gospel. I’m done with it. I will never again ask you to give $1,000 or whatever amount, because I think the Holy Ghost is just fed up with it.
Did you hear me?” Hinn asked as his audience responded affirmatively in high spirits.
“I think it hurts the Gospel, so I’m making this statement for the first time in my life and frankly, I don’t care what people think about me anymore,” he stated.
“When they invite me to telethons I think they will not like me anymore. Because when you look at the word of God … if I hear one more time, break the back of debt with $1,000, I’m gonna rebuke them. I think that’s buying the Gospel.
That’s buying the blessing. That’s grieving the Holy Spirit. … If you are not giving because you love Jesus, don’t bother giving,” Hinn argued. “I think giving has become such a gimmick; it’s making me sick to my stomach,” he added.