VFTB 046: Jackie Alnor — The Fleecing of Christianity

FLEECING, in the sense we’re using it tonight, means “skinned alive”. Because that’s what the Enemy is doing to well-meaning brothers and sisters in Christ.

Jackie Alnor, founder of Apostasy Alert and author of The Fleecing of Christianity, discusses the false prophets, self-appointed apostles, and lying signs and wonders of the New Apostolic Reformation, and how it’s luring undiscerning believers into an anti-Christian plot to take over the world.

P.I.D. Radio is proud to be a part of the Revelations Radio Network, a group of like-minded Christian podcasters.

Click the arrow on the player below to listen now, or right-click (control-click if you have a Mac) the “download” link to save the mp3 file to your hard drive.

6 Comments on VFTB 046: Jackie Alnor — The Fleecing of Christianity

  1. The problem with this interview was/is at the twenty seven or so minute mark, where the guest begins to comment on the so-called desert fathers. Whatever one things of early Christian monasticism, your guest either misspoke or deliberately distorted the facts. In the entire body of desert monasticism, there is not one appeal to eastern religions, no can you, if you even tried, find any texts the desert fathers in which they cite hindu mystics or yogis or anything of the such. The fact is your guest made a false statement. While I agree with you that Dominionism is the devouring much of mainline Christianity, you do yourself, the Church, and your God a great disservice when you allow guests to distort legend and reality. Anyone who knows the history of desert monasticism will be suspicious of your ministry when you give airtime to guests spouting false information.

  2. Joseph: Thank you for listening. I appreciate and agree with your view. You are correct; we do nothing for our credibility or for the “ready defense” we present when we stray from the evidence.

    I confess that I know next to nothing about the desert fathers, although from a quick scan of online information it appears that their zeal for the Lord surpassed their willingness to conform to His will.

    Jackie’s point was that “new mystics” like Crowder are working to usher in “a breed of new Christian mystics…whose devotion and supernatural experiences will put to shame the most powerful lamas, shamans, yogis, and spiritists of the Eastern world and the New Age movement.” (Crowder, Miracle Workers, Reformers and the New Mystics, p. 160.) See her review of Crowder’s book here.

    I’ll send Jackie a note for clarification.

  3. Derek,

    I just thought I’d pass that along. As my wife can tell you, I have lots of qualifications with early monasticism….you hit the nail on the head, a great zeal for Jesus but they were caught up by their paradigm – a period of general asceticism which often aspired more to the notions of men than the will of God.

    I only point it out because there is so much needed information, analysis you get out there and you need to keep plugging away at Dominionism. My wife and I are both Catholic with graduate degrees in theology. No one, NO ONE, is talking about this. Dominionism is filling every theological vector and no one gets that there is a problem. My wife and I talk about it, and we’re not ashamed to bring it up in discussion. But theological circles do not seem to want to talk about it.

    The other half of it is the general problem of mysticism. The research I’ve done concerns alleged Marian apparitions. There is another layer behind the mysticism. It mainly surfaces in Marian apparitions, but you can, I think find it in other mystic circles. There is a HUGE financial and governmental component to it. Another member of my graduate program and I did research on this for a project. There hasn’t been any time to go back to the material we brought up and publish it, however, the tentacles behind the wave of Christian mysticism in the last twenty, maybe thirty, years are shocking…if not terrifying.

  4. Derek,

    I just thought I’d pass that along. As my wife can tell you, I have lots of qualifications with early monasticism….you hit the nail on the head, a great zeal for Jesus but they were caught up by their paradigm – a period of general asceticism which often aspired more to the notions of men than the will of God.

    I only point it out because there is so much needed information, analysis you get out there and you need to keep plugging away at Dominionism. My wife and I are both Catholic with graduate degrees in theology. No one, NO ONE, is talking about this. Dominionism is filling every theological vector and no one gets that there is a problem. My wife and I talk about it, and we’re not ashamed to bring it up in discussion. But theological circles do not seem to want to talk about it.

    The other half of it is the general problem of mysticism. The research I’ve done concerns alleged Marian apparitions. There is another layer behind the mysticism. It mainly surfaces in Marian apparitions, but you can, I think find it in other mystic circles. There is a HUGE financial and governmental component to it. Another member of my graduate program and I did research on this for a project. There hasn’t been any time to go back to the material we brought up and publish it, however, the tentacles behind the wave of Christian mysticism in the last twenty, maybe thirty, years are shocking…if not terrifying.

  5. Derek,

    I just thought I’d pass that along. As my wife can tell you, I have lots of qualifications with early monasticism….you hit the nail on the head, a great zeal for Jesus but they were caught up by their paradigm – a period of general asceticism which often aspired more to the notions of men than the will of God.

    I only point it out because there is so much needed information, analysis you get out there and you need to keep plugging away at Dominionism. My wife and I are both Catholic with graduate degrees in theology. No one, NO ONE, is talking about this. Dominionism is filling every theological vector and no one gets that there is a problem. My wife and I talk about it, and we’re not ashamed to bring it up in discussion. But theological circles do not seem to want to talk about it.

    The other half of it is the general problem of mysticism. The research I’ve done concerns alleged Marian apparitions. There is another layer behind the mysticism. It mainly surfaces in Marian apparitions, but you can, I think find it in other mystic circles. There is a HUGE financial and governmental component to it. Another member of my graduate program and I did research on this for a project. There hasn’t been any time to go back to the material we brought up and publish it, however, the tentacles behind the wave of Christian mysticism in the last twenty, maybe thirty, years are shocking…if not terrifying.

  6. Derek,

    I just thought I’d pass that along. As my wife can tell you, I have lots of qualifications with early monasticism….you hit the nail on the head, a great zeal for Jesus but they were caught up by their paradigm – a period of general asceticism which often aspired more to the notions of men than the will of God.

    I only point it out because there is so much needed information, analysis you get out there and you need to keep plugging away at Dominionism. My wife and I are both Catholic with graduate degrees in theology. No one, NO ONE, is talking about this. Dominionism is filling every theological vector and no one gets that there is a problem. My wife and I talk about it, and we’re not ashamed to bring it up in discussion. But theological circles do not seem to want to talk about it.

    The other half of it is the general problem of mysticism. The research I’ve done concerns alleged Marian apparitions. There is another layer behind the mysticism. It mainly surfaces in Marian apparitions, but you can, I think find it in other mystic circles. There is a HUGE financial and governmental component to it. Another member of my graduate program and I did research on this for a project. There hasn’t been any time to go back to the material we brought up and publish it, however, the tentacles behind the wave of Christian mysticism in the last twenty, maybe thirty, years are shocking…if not terrifying.

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