Saddleback – Saddling the Fence! – Are We Witnessing a “King’s Way” Cover-up?
March 7, 2012
So to Saddleback, Rick Warren and Crew,
Amos 3:3 “Can two walk together, except they be agreed?” and if you are agreed 2 Corinthians 6:14 “Be ye not unequally yoked together with unbelievers: for what fellowship hath righteousness with unrighteousness? and what communion hath light with darkness?”
Just a bit of a hypocritical and duplicitous situation while you clearly walked together with those who worship another God but when questioned state you do not? But those you walked with believed you attest to serving the same God and join hands in an agreement called “King’s Way” – can you now deny what these other witnesses were led to it believe!?
If the denials are true, then who lied? This is wholly criminal behavior to God’s Word, you either joined in agreement which is contrary to what most Christians believe, hence the denials by Rick Warren OR an entire agreement was drafted with a host of people led to believe we somehow serve the same God and leaders from within Saddleback misled members of the Islamic Center of Southern California (ICSC). The cover up to this reader is undeniable, the conundrum is with Saddleback the best thing they can do is to step back admit the huge mistake of “King’s Way” apologize to all they offended and lied to with it and move on.
Or will ‘King’s Way’ disappear the way the article on ‘Centering Prayer’ October 2, 2011 article did from the Pastors.com (Rick Warren’s blog)? – Yes, it appears it will if not brought to the attention of others! (It was a blatant promotion of Contemplative Mysticism link to its danger here.)
Quote from the Centering Prayer promoted October 2, 2011 on Pastors.com pulled down not long after the ‘angry’ bloggers pointed out the error being taught in case you missed it: (I have the entire article this is an excerpt)
“One way to add something different to our faith life is to try a practice called “Centering Prayer.” Centering prayer is an ancient form of prayer that is a combination of prayer and meditation. The practice was revived in the 1960s and 70s by three Cisterian monks. The practice of centering prayer allows for the recognition of thoughts and gently releases them into the hands of God. This form of prayer relies on the awareness that the Holy Spirit resides in the one who prays, connecting them heart to heart with God.”