Moriel Ministries Be Alert!
November 8,2007
SPECIAL EDITION: Senator Probes Televangelists' Finances
Sen. Chuck Grassley of Iowa Investigates Whether Prominent Faith-Preachers' Churches Are Really Non-Profits

Bible Pages

This is that... Since the true church has failed at following the command to judge sin within the church and has rather focused on the unbiblical practice of judging unbelievers and the world, that unbelieving world is judging them just as God used unbelieving nations to judge Israel and Judah.

Forward this to as many Christians you know because I am finding that many are still completely in the dark about the true reality of the current temple, the church - it is being torn down stone by stone just as the first two temples, as believers are living stones.

What will wake believers out of the sleepy stupor, I don't know, but I pray it comes before it's too late.

Scott Brisk

Jeremiah 5:1-14
"Roam to and fro through the streets of Jerusalem,
And look now and take note.
And seek in her open squares,
If you can find a man,
If there is one who does justice, who seeks truth,
Then I will pardon her.
"And although they say, `As the LORD lives,'
Surely they swear falsely."
O LORD, do not Your eyes look for truth?
You have smitten them,
But they did not weaken;
You have consumed them,
But they refused to take correction.
They have made their faces harder than rock;
They have refused to repent.
Then I said, "They are only the poor,
They are foolish;
For they do not know the way of the LORD
Or the ordinance of their God.
"I will go to the great
And will speak to them,
For they know the way of the LORD
And the ordinance of their God."
But they too, with one accord, have broken the yoke
And burst the bonds.
Therefore a lion from the forest will slay them,
A wolf of the deserts will destroy them,
A leopard is watching their cities.
Everyone who goes out of them will be torn in pieces,
Because their transgressions are many,
Their apostasies are numerous.
"Why should I pardon you?
Your sons have forsaken Me
And sworn by those who are not gods.
When I had fed them to the full,
They committed adultery
And trooped to the harlot's house.
"They were well-fed lusty horses,
Each one neighing after his neighbor's wife.
"Shall I not punish these people," declares the LORD,
"And on a nation such as this
Shall I not avenge Myself?
"Go up through her vine rows and destroy,
But do not execute a complete destruction;
Strip away her branches,
For they are not the LORD'S.
"For the house of Israel and the house of Judah
Have dealt very treacherously with Me," declares the LORD.
They have lied about the LORD
And said, "Not He;
Misfortune will not come on us,
And we will not see sword or famine.
"The prophets are as wind,
And the word is not in them.
Thus it will be done to them!"
Therefore, thus says the LORD, the God of hosts, "Because you have spoken this word,
Behold, I am making My words in your mouth fire
And this people wood, and it will consume them.

1) Grassley Probes Televangelists' Finances

ASSOCIATED PRESS - By Justin Juozapavicius - November 6, 2007

Acting on tips about preachers who ride in Rolls Royces and have purportedly paid $30,000 for a conference table, the top Republican on the Senate Finance Committee said Tuesday he's investigating the finances of six well-known TV ministers.

Sen. Chuck Grassley of Iowa said those under scrutiny include faith healer Benny Hinn, Georgia megachurch pastor Creflo Dollar and one of the nation's best known female preachers, Joyce Meyer.

Grassley sent letters to the half-dozen Christian media ministries earlier this week requesting answers by Dec. 6 about their expenses, executive compensation and amenities, including use of fancy cars and private jets.

In a statement, Grassley said he was acting on complaints from the public and news coverage of the organizations.

"The allegations involve governing boards that aren't independent and allow generous salaries and housing allowances and amenities such as private jets and Rolls Royces," Grassley said.

"I don't want to conclude that there's a problem, but I have an obligation to donors and the taxpayers to find out more. People who donated should have their money spent as intended and in adherence with the tax code."

Those ministries that responded Tuesday either said they were cooperating or committed to financial transparency and following the law.

The investigation promises to shine new light on the kind of TV ministries that were crippled by sex and money scandals in the 1980s. Experts also say it stands out as an unusual case of the government probing the inner workings of religious organizations.

Most of those under investigation preach a variation of the "prosperity gospel," the teaching that God will shower faithful followers with material riches.

Grassley's letters went to:

  • Kenneth and Gloria Copeland of Kenneth Copeland Ministries of Newark, Texas, a $20 million organization and prosperity gospel pioneer. Questions were raised about the transfer of church assets to a for-profit company, Security Patrol Inc., a $1 million loan from Gloria Copeland to the group, and a "personal gift" of more than $2 million given to Kenneth Copeland to mark the ministry's 40th anniversary.

A Copeland spokeswoman released a statement saying the ministry is working on a response to Grassley's letter, follows all laws and best practices governing churches and religious nonprofit groups, and "will continue to do so."

  • Creflo and Taffi Dollar of World Changers Church International and Creflo Dollar Ministries of College Park, Ga. Grassley's letter asks for records on private planes, board makeup, compensation and donations and "love offerings" to visiting ministers. In a statement, Dollar called his ministry an "open book" and said he would cooperate. He also questioned whether the investigation could "affect the privacy of every community church in America."
  • Benny Hinn of World Healing Center Church Inc. and Benny Hinn Ministries of Grapevine, Texas, is asked about use of a private jet, a home in Dana Point, Calif. and "layover trips" while traveling on ministry business. Hinn did not respond to requests for comment.
  • Bishop Eddie Long of New Birth Missionary Baptist Church and Bishop Eddie Long Ministries of Lithonia, Ga., was questioned about his salary, a $1.4 million real estate transaction and whether he, and not the board, holds sole authority over the organization. Long plans to fully comply with the Senate's request, and his church has "several safeguards" to ensure transactions comply with laws governing churches, according to a statement from Long's spokesman.
  • Joyce and David Meyer of Joyce Meyer Ministries of Fenton, Mo., who were quizzed about receiving donations of money and jewelry and the handling of cash from overseas crusades. They also were asked about expenditures at ministry headquarters, including a $30,000 conference table and a $23,000 "commode with marble top."

The ministry's lawyer released a statement describing the ministry's work and public release of several years' worth of audits. He also said the IRS found in October that the group continues to qualify for tax- exempt status.

  • Randy and Paula White of the multiracial Without Walls International Church and Paula White Ministries of Tampa, Fla. are asked about home purchases in San Antonio, Texas, Malibu, Calif., and New York, credit card charges for clothing and cosmetic surgery and the reported purchase of a Bentley convertible as a gift for Bishop T.D. Jakes, a prominent Texas preacher and televangelist. An e-mail to a spokeswoman for Jakes was not immediately returned.
In a statement, Randy and Paula White declined to comment on specifics, saying they needed time to review the letter with their lawyers. But the Whites called the Grassley letter "unusual, since the IRS has separate powers to investigate religious organizations if they think it's necessary."

Hinn, Kenneth Copeland and Creflo Dollar all sit on the board of regents for Oral Roberts University, which is mired in a financial scandal of its own.

The Senate Finance Committee has chided secular nonprofits for governance and compensation problems in the past, but this level of scrutiny for what are basically "non-pulpit churches" is unprecedented, said Ken Behr, president of the Evangelical Council for Financial Accountability.

Because the groups have tax status as churches, they are not required to file tax forms open to public inspection.

2) Televangelists Living Like Kings?
Senator Investigates Whether Prominent Ministers' Churches Are Really Non-Profits

CBS NEWS (America) [CBS Corporation] - By Armen Keteyian - November 6, 2007

They are the faces of today's televangelists.

  • Kenneth Copeland boasts a world-wide following.
  • Bennie Hinn has multiple TV shows.
  • Paula White is a talk show regular.
  • Eddie Long received a faith-based grant from the Bush Administration.
  • Joyce Meyer has written more than 70 inspirational books.
  • Creflo Dollar's message has been called the "gospel of bling."

Because they run churches they do not have to file tax forms with the IRS. So it's unclear how many millions - or billions - are collected every year.

And it's uncertain how all the money is spent, CBS News chief investigative correspondent Armen Keteyian reports.

"Rolls Royces, Bentleys --- a marble commode in an expensive home: that's a lot of money down the toilet," said Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa.

Grassley, the ranking member of the Senate Finance Committee, capped a two-year investigation on Monday by requesting financial records from six top televangelists to see whether they are helping others - or themselves.

Today, five of six denied any wrongdoing to CBS News. One did not respond to calls for comment.

"My goal for reform is not necessarily to pass laws but to make sure the laws are being followed," Grassley said.

Ole Anthony, director of the Trinity Foundation, has been on a 20-year-crusade to expose TV ministers who abuse the failth of others.

"They live like multi-billionaires off the income from the poorest and most desperate people in our society," he said.

Some of these televangelists preach the so- called "gospel of prosperity."

Now a powerful Republican senator has demanded they all provide financial records by early December - to determine if they are living that gospel as well.

3) Some Question Preacher Investigation

ASSOCIATED PRESS - By Eric Gorski - November 8, 2007

For some, a Senate committee's investigation into six well-known evangelical ministries is long overdue, a needed check on preachers living lavish lifestyles built with their donors' generosity.

But even among those who welcome the scrutiny, there was concern Wednesday over government intrusion into religion, more red tape in the name of transparency and undue burdens on preachers and churches who play strictly by the rules.

The top Republican on the Senate Finance Committee, Chuck Grassley of Iowa, faxed letters Monday to a half-dozen evangelical mega-ministries requesting information about compensation, board oversight and perks - from luxury oceanside homes to flights on private jets to opulent spending on office furniture.

The organizations are not legally required to respond. Some have released statements pledging to cooperate, others have hedged and all have emphasized their commitment to following applicable tax laws.

The IRS requires that pastors' compensation be "reasonable," a figure set by collecting comparable salaries and weighing factors such as church size and a pastor's value to the congregation. IRS rules prevent pastors and other insiders from excessive personal gain through their tax-exempt work.

Marvin Olasky, editor of World, an influential conservative Christian magazine, credited Grassley for racheting up the pressure on ministries he believes are far too secretive about how donations are spent.

"These organizations should be pressured to disclose information," Olasky said. "If glasnost worked in the Soviet Union, it can work in relation to these ministries."

Olasky, however, cautioned that "hard cases make bad law." Echoing others, Olasky said governmental action should be a last resort and that the Christian community and media needs to press organizations to be more open.

The six ministries in the inquiry share Pentecostal theology, a strong television presence and a "prosperity gospel" message emphasizing material rewards for the faithful. They are:

  • Randy and Paula White of Without Walls International Church and Paula White Ministries of Tampa, Fla.
  • Benny Hinn of World Healing Center Church Inc. and Benny Hinn Ministries of Grapevine, Texas;
  • David and Joyce Meyer of Joyce Meyer Ministries of Fenton, Mo.;
  • Kenneth and Gloria Copeland of Kenneth Copeland Ministries of Newark, Texas;
  • Bishop Eddie Long of New Birth Missionary Baptist Church and Bishop Eddie Long Ministries of Lithonia, Ga.;
  • Creflo and Taffi Dollar of World Changers Church International and Creflo Dollar Ministries of College Park, Ga.

These kinds of huge, non-denominational operations are like smaller churches in that they aren't required to publicly disclose their finances.

Scott Thumma, a megachurch expert at the Hartford Institute for Religion Research, said they require even greater scrutiny because they lack denominational oversight and have a penchant for unchecked lavish spending.

"If this attention makes these ministries more accountable to donors, it's probably a positive step forward," Thumma said. "At the same time, it does pose challenges about what is the role of government in how a church spends its money and who is accountable. These are probably legitimate concerns by those pastors watching from outside."

Some pastors, Thumma said, might be hesitant to speak out because "they are looking at that slippery slope and don't want to be seen as advocating for the government getting involved in the roles of church."

Dollar released a statement saying questions raised by Grassley's inquiry "could affect the privacy of every community church in America."

Others question whether the halls of Congress are the appropriate setting for the debate.

"I do wonder why a Senate committee would be doing this when the IRS is perfectly capable of enforcing its own rules - and does so frequently," said James Bopp, a nonprofit and tax lawyer who represents several large evangelical organizations but none of those under investigation.

Tom Minnery, a senior vice president at the evangelical media ministry Focus on the Family, said he was disappointed that Grassley thinks an investigation is necessary. Minnery called existing tax rules "vigorous."

In an interview Wednesday, Grassley said his committee has jurisdiction over nonprofits and oversight over the IRS. He said it's unclear whether the IRS is doing enough to police Christian nonprofits or whether existing guidelines go far enough - questions that are part of the inquiry.

"We're going to let these ministries speak for themselves," he said. "Hopefully, it comes back everything's OK, but the allegations we've heard about raise questions."

Grassley also said the inquiry will not delve into doctrinal issues, and that he understands church- state separation concerns. At the same time, he said religious nonprofit groups should be expected to follow rules governing nonprofits just as secular groups are.

"I'm hoping these organizations clean up their own act if there's something wrong," Grassley said.

An IRS spokeswoman declined comment on the Grassley investigation, which could lead in several directions: public hearings, more ministries being drawn in, and potential penalties ranging from back taxes to loss of tax-exempt status.

The evangelical nonprofit world already polices itself through the Evangelical Council for Financial Accountability, which requires members to annually submit audited financial statements and answer other transparency questions. But membership is voluntary, and none of the groups under investigation belong.

IRS audits and inquiries into nonprofits, meanwhile, are confidential. Even if a Christian ministry is punished, donors don't learn about it unless the organization under scrutiny makes it public.

"I see this as a kind of a tug of war of interests," said Rodney Pitzer, managing director of research with, which grades Christian groups on financial accountability.

"On one side you have a ton of good ministries out there who want to be unshackled from red tape and government bureaucracy. In that midst unfortunately are wolves in sheeps' clothing."

4) Senator probes financial dealings of TV evangelists

ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH [Lee Newspapers] - By Deirdre Shesgreen - November 8, 2007

WASHINGTON - The top Republican on the Senate Finance Committee has launched a wide-ranging investigation into the financial dealings of six TV evangelists, including Joyce Meyer, the popular preacher who has built a $124-million-a-year empire.

On Monday, Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa, asked Meyer to provide his staff with documents detailing the finances of the Fenton, Mo.-based Joyce Meyer Ministries, including the religious group's compensation to Meyer, her husband, and other family members, as well as an accounting of their housing allowances, gifts, and credit card statements for the last several years.

Many of the requests track information about the ministry revealed by the St. Louis Post-Dispatch in a 2003 series.

In his five-page letter, Grassley also asked Meyer for:

- "detailed accounting" of all her and her husband's expense-account items, including clothing and cosmetic surgery.

- Any overseas bank accounts and deposits made outside the U.S. after international evangelical crusades.

- The tax-exempt purpose of items purchased for her ministry's headquarters, such as a $23,000 marble- topped commode, a $30,000 conference table, and an $11,219 French clock.

- A detailed accounting of total monthly expenses for upkeep on the Meyers' personal residence, and any vacation homes, from 2004 to the present.

- An explanation of any personal use of the ministries' tax-exempt assets, including "jets, employees, facilities," from 2004 to the present.

- An explanation for how personal gifts from donors, such as money or jewelry, are handled and reported to the IRS.

The letter was one of six the Republican senator sent Monday to media-oriented ministers around the country.

"I'm following up on complaints from the public and news coverage regarding certain practices at six ministries," Grassley said in a statement. "The allegations involve governing boards that aren't independent and allow generous salaries and housing allowances and amenities such as private jets and Rolls Royces.

"I don't want to conclude that there's a problem, but I have an obligation to donors and the taxpayers to find out more. People who donated should have their money spent as intended and in adherence with the tax code."

In response to Grassley's letter, Meyer's attorney, Thomas Winters, said in a statement to the Post- Dispatch: "JMM is committed to conducting itself with excellence and integrity, choosing to go above and beyond the level of accountability required by law."

He said JMM has undergone a voluntary independent financial audit each year. In 2006, he said, 82 percent of JMM's expenses were used for outreach and program services "directed toward reaching people with the Gospel of Jesus Christ."

Winters also said the IRS recently conducted an inquiry of JMM and determined that the ministry continues to qualify for tax-exempt status.

Federal law grants churches tax-exempt status and excludes them from reporting requirements, but prohibits leaders and founders of such ministries from dipping into the organizations' accounts for their own personal use. Expenses of any tax-exempt organization are supposed to further the cause or goals of that entity.

Meyer, one of America's wealthiest and most powerful TV preachers, was the focus of a 2003 Post-Dispatch series that detailed her lavish lifestyle and blunt fundraising pitches. The stories outlined Meyer's transformation from an abused child to a one-time bookkeeper trapped in a failed marriage to a religious powerhouse whose folksy preachings have world- wide reach.

Meyer and her second husband David Meyer started her nonprofit ministry in 1985; by 1999, they had moved into a $20 million headquarters in Fenton.

Now, her "Enjoying Everyday Life" TV show airs in 46 states and reaches two-thirds of the world, according to her Web site. Meyer has written more than 70 books. She sells videotapes, audiotapes, and gives about 15 conferences a year. JMM employs more than 600 people at the Fenton office.

Meyer has never apologized for her financial success. In the 2003 series, Meyer said everything she has - the $10 million corporate jet, her $2 million home, her family's fleet of fancy cars - were blessings straight from God.

Meyer preaches the "prosperity gospel" and uses blunt pitches to get her followers to open their wallets.

In its 2006 annual report, posted on JMM's Web site, the group reports $124 million in revenue and other support. Among the services provided in 2006, according to the report: 11.5 million meals served, 41 orphanages "fully supported," and 174,538 gift bags delivered to prisoners.

In his statement, JMM attorney Winters said the ministry "is honored to be a small part of spreading God's love and His Word to millions of people around the world. The ministry strives to conduct all activities with excellence and integrity, just as it has for more than 20 years."

Grassley's letters to Meyer and the other preachers makes it clear that he intends a thorough vetting of their ministries. The letters ask the ministers to provide the information by Dec. 6.

The ranking Republican on the finance panel, which oversees tax issues, Grassley is an independent- minded lawmaker who has led other high-profile investigations.

Although his letters don't have the power of a committee subpoena, the panel's staff said they expect Meyer and the others to cooperate. Grassley would need the backing of the committee chair, Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont., and the majority of the panel to authorize subpoenas or call for hearings.

Grassley's staff and other ministry watchdogs said that media-oriented ministries, once known simply as televangelists, have changed dramatically over the last two decades. Now a billion-dollar industry, they get little to no oversight from an over-burdened Internal Revenue Service. - - - -

Compiled by Mark Learman and Bethany Prange, Post-Dispatch News Resource Center.

Sources: ministry Web sites, Tampa Tribune, New York Times, Southern Poverty Law Center.

5) ATL preacher: Is request for financial info legal?
Creflo Dollar's lawyers reviewing senator's letter; Eddie Long says he'll comply

THE ATLANTA JOURNAL-CONSTITUTION [Cox Enterprises] - By Christopher Quinn - November 7, 2007

A prominent Atlanta preacher is challenging requests from a powerful senator for detailed financial information on his ministry.

The Rev. Creflo Dollar of World Changers Church International in College Park said his team of legal experts is reviewing a request for financial records from Sen. Charles Grassley (R-Iowa), head of the Senate Finance Committee.

Dollar wants to know if Grassley or the committee has authority to request the records and if the request infringes on religious liberty.

"Are we saying the First Amendment [which protects churches from government intrusion] is null and void by allowing this to happen?" Dollar asked.

Bishop Eddie Long of New Birth Missionary Baptist Church in Lithonia said Tuesday he will comply with Grassley's request. Long was the other Atlanta minister, among six nationally, who got letters from the senator asking for the information.

But J. David Epstein, a Philadelphia tax attorney for Long, noted that the Church Audit Procedures Act provides significant protections to churches during Internal Revenue Service audits. It was enacted in 1984, after a church complained about what it perceived to be harassment by the IRS.

Grassley sponsored the act.

His letter doesn't mention the IRS.

But Epstein said the committee appears to be doing the IRS's job in asking questions about salaries, spending, perks and subsidiary organizations.

He said that, when the IRS asks questions, religious organizations' answers are covered by an "absolute confidentiality privilege," which means the answers cannot be shared with anyone else.

Epstein wondered if the Senate committee intends to adhere to the same conditions.

Epstein added that he wishes the Senate Finance Committee would "explain what's their real reason for this. This is something that's brand new and has never happened before."

Their position gets some support from Richard Hammar, editor of the Church Law & Tax Report, who said Grassley's letters pit constitutional protection of religious liberty against the interest of the government in ensuring religious organizations comply with tax laws.

The tax code exempts charities, including ministries, from federal taxation so long as they meet requirements, such as not paying unreasonable compensation, Hammar said.

"This is the main concern that Senator Grassley is addressing," he said.

"Certainly, at some point, a Senate investigation may cross the line from gathering information to harassment, but the location of that line is not clear," said Hammar, a lawyer and certified public accountant in Springfield, Mo.

Grassley's Nov. 5 letter asks for financial records from Dollar, Long, the Rev. Benny Hinn of Texas, Kenneth and Gloria Copeland of Texas, Randy and Paula White of Florida and David and Joyce Meyer of Missouri. All are well-known television ministers whose lavish lifestyles have been questioned by media, whistle-blowers and third parties, Grassley's staff said.

Grassley is the ranking Republican on the Senate Finance Committee, which has oversight of non- profits.

The letters say he wants to ensure money spent on the lifestyles of the rich and famous ministers falls within the boundaries of tax codes and that donors' money is going where they expect.

The letters mention Rolls Royce cars, overseas bank accounts, private jets and planes, donated jewelry, and in the case of Joyce Meyer, a $23,000 commode.

The request is voluntary at this point. The committee has subpoena power, but the letters were from Grassley, not the committee.

"We can recognize that Congress has a right to gather information concerning religious organizations' compliance with the tax code, but this right must be limited in order to protect the constitutional guarantee of religious freedom," Hammar said.

Barry Lynn, executive director of Americans United for Separation of Church and State, said that, because the IRS is constrained by the Church Audit Procedures Act, it may need the help of congressional oversight to look into church finances.

"I don't think this step by Senator Grassley has violated the constitutional rights of anyone," Lynn said. Lynn is a United Church of Christ minister and the organization lobbies to make sure the wall of separation between religion and government is a strong one.

"Senator Grassley has the right to ask people for information when he's clearly not just on a fishing expedition."

Ken Behr, president of the Evangelical Council for Financial Accountability, noted that Congress has investigated other non-profits such as universities, the United Way, the American Heart Association and hospitals. The ECFA is a voluntary membership organization that sets accounting, transparency and operating standards for ministries. It has more than 2,000 members. None of the ministries in question belong to it.

"It isn't unusual at all for the Senate Finance Committee or the House Ways and Means Committee to get involved in tax issues such as these," Behr said.

But Behr noted that the questions posed to the six ministries by Grassley read just like questions the IRS would be asking an organization it was investigating. And there is no prohibition from the congressional committee sharing any information it receives from the ministries with the IRS.

"Many of the questions they're asking are right up the alley for the IRS," Behr said. "The committee could just be teeing it up for them."

Dollar said Grassley's attempts to protect donors is prudent. But Dollar already allows members to come in and look over the ministry's books.

But not outsiders.

If the church decides to send the information along, "[Grassley] will find nothing wrong or out of place," Dollar said.

"I understand why people are interested. But if [Grassley's] objective is to protect the donor and the donor is being protected and transparency is being provided to the donor, in all honesty what business is it of somebody else who does not make an investment in [the church]?" Dollar said.

"It's no different than making an investment in the stock market. If you are not making an investment you probably won't get that information."

USA: Senate Panel Probes 6 Top Televangelists
Read Full Article Here

Televangelist Defends Spending
Pastor Creflo Dollar Responds To Questions About Possible Financial Misconduct
Read Full Article Here

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