Megachurch Pastors: Crooks and Their Books

Cover of "Crazy Love: Overwhelmed by a Re...

Cover via Amazon

I am like a barista who cannot drink another latte. I feel like an author who cannot write because she no longer likes words. I feel like I am taking crazy pills. Why do I feel like this? Of what am I sick and tired? I cannot bear to endure the written words of another popular, well-to-do mega-church pastor. Rob Bell, Mark Driscoll, Joel Osteen, Greg Boyd, I do not care who it is. I never want to see it ever again. It is like listening to a biologist talk about how biology should not be taught in schools. It is like watching an actor say to a reporter that movies need to end. Moreover, they are some of the cleverest marketers to ever walk the face of the earth, and I can no longer stand to see them ply their trade throughout the land.

My furious anger against these crooks recently rekindled while browsing at one of my housemate’s books titled Crazy Love: Overwhelmed by a Relentless G-d by Francis Chan. I saw this book hundreds of times on the shelves of SPU students. I never looked closely at it. It appeared to me as though it carried another heart-felt, Chicken soup style message with a strong cultural relevance just like Blue Like Jazz or Velvet Elvis. As it sat on my coffee table, I nonchalantly reached over and snagged it. On the cover is a hip design of a rudimentary up-arrow next to an asymmetrically drawn down-arrow. Only the book’s subtitle graces the cover, and it comes at the bottom right-hand corner right above the author’s (and co-author’s?) name. Chris Tomlin, the well-known worship artist, got a credit underneath the author(s) for writing the foreword. If you know me, you know that by the time I finished looking at the cover I was disgusted and annoyed. I decided to at least see what the book had to say; so I flipped it over and read the back cover. Its contents were less than surprising.

Right at the top, in big bold letters, the cover reads, “G-D IS LOVE. CRAZY, RELENTLESS, ALL-POWERFUL LOVE”. Ugh! I find it tragically obnoxious that someone finds it necessary to write this down in a book. The statement, “G-d is love” lies somewhere in a voluminous library of a book called the Bible (I doubt most people who read this book know where in the Bible). The truth of this statement resides in the call 1 John (that is the place where “G-d is love” is) makes of Christians which is loving community. This phrase, 1 John reassures us, means nothing outside community. Does community exist anywhere as important on the back cover? No, it does not, and I am a stickler for proper biblical interpretation. Strike two for this guy.

His sub-phrase kills me. “Crazy, relentless, all-powerful love” sounds psychopathic. I know it is supposed to convey some kind of amazing feeling of a loving G-d, but why? Why does he want to convey this message? I believe the answer to this is nothing less than self-righteous and pathetic.

The first line beneath the back-cover’s titles packs a punch, “Have you ever wondered if we’re missing it?” The picture of the author at the pulpit and the dialogical style of writing make one feel as though he is asking you personally. The large letters above implicate that his thesis involves convincing the readers that once they understand G-d’s psychopathic love then they will no longer be “missing” it. Of course, whatever this “it” is never receives mention. “It” could literally be anything. Another one line paragraph then enumerates what is going on with “it”. Apparently, “it” has gone wrong or at least “something” has.

These words were carefully chosen and cleverly designed. They paint a general picture of broad dissatisfaction and present an even vaguer answer to the problem. Any issue in one’s life can be cut and paste into the problem. “Yes, something is wrong. I feel like I have been missing it.” The back-cover proceeds to muse about finding a meaningful, authentic faith. This hope for an authentic faith directly contrasts with the implied inauthentic faith listed as going to church, singing songs, and trying not to cuss as the typical response to the “G-d of the universe—the Creator of nitrogen and pine needles, galaxies and E minor”. Clearly, this author believes church-going and worship services are completely useless. They do not foster relationship with G-d. True relationship with G-d comes from a “faith that addresses the problems of our world with tangible, even radical, solutions”. The only way possible for something as monumental as a radical, grounded, transcendent faith is to fall madly in love with G-d. This will solve what is “wrong”. No longer will you miss “it”. Essentially, Chan promises an answer to every problem.

So, if you have been following me so far, here is the back-cover in a nutshell: G-d is love; something is wrong; church is not the answer; church is status quo faith; falling in love with G-d is the solution; and falling in love with G-d will change you into a person with radical, tangible ideas for solving the problems of the world.

Great! Sign me up! I’ll fall in love with G-d! Please, just tell me how…wait a second. I call bull shit. Fall madly in love with G-d? That sounds like what my Sunday School teachers told me. Create an authentic faith? I am sure I have heard that sermon before.

“I am sorry Francis, where did you say you work again?”

“Me? Oh, I didn’t. I work at a mega-church I planted in California. I also founded a Bible College, and I sit on the board of some organizations. I have a family, too.”

“Oh, that makes sense. I mean, what pastor doesn’t think church isn’t the answer to…wait, what?!”

At this moment, I grew sick to my stomach. I held some suspicions, and the “About the Author” confirmed them. Francis Chan is no radical. He merely represents another spoke in the wheel of the system that convinces people they are outside the system. In Naomi Klein’s No Logo, she discusses how our generation loves ironic marketing. Ironic marketing involves the product being sold portrayed in a negative light with some form of humor attached. Take for example the Old Spice commercials in which a man is seen showering. As the camera pulls back, he turns out to be a centaur (half person, half horse). A beautiful woman then comes to him and makes a funny comment. Now, no one is a centaur, and certainly, a woman would never be a centaur’s partner. The whole thought of the commercial is extremely creepy. Who would buy something that advertises itself via bestiality? Nevertheless, it is exactly the type of advertising that dominates today’s marketing campaigns, and Crazy Love uses the the same ploy.

Chan leads the reader on to believe that his solution is something other than going to church. On the contrary, he himself pastors a church. He sits on the board of directors of an urban church-planting organization, World Impact. His church alone has planted nine different churches in six different states. He derides people’s response to G-d as church-going, but he enables them at every turn. It is ironic advertising. It is akin to the new Microsoft cell phone commercials. These commercials chastise people who never stop using their smart phones. It posits at the commercial’s end that the new Microsoft phone will solve the problem. Chan’s advice does the same. He plays on a common frustration: church fulfills very little spiritual needs and does an extremely poor job of addressing critical issues occurring in the world. His solution claims the end of church, but it also demands going to church. Of course, falling in love with G-d only happens in the places where they are talking about G-d. Naturally, church is where one would go to did this falling in love.

More importantly, let us tease out the logic of his vocation and his book. First, it marks the general dissatisfaction of its readers. It then proposes a solution. This solution excludes the others who are a part of the problem: the churches who fail us. Francis Chan has your answers, and you can find them at: his church, in his book, through his sermons, or at one of his church plants. In the end, whether he intended it or not, his book is a shameless self-promotion. It grants him the answers, and the answer is just vague enough to get someone to want more.

On a broader basis, I cannot deal with this kind of ludicrous production. These pastors grow into small celebrities then publish some kind of book based on poor bible scholarship and brand marketing. The content of these books is relentless and redundant. They dislocate their readers (who are typically youth and young adults) by telling them they need to disengage from their communities, find some hip, up-and-coming church, and congratulate themselves on a job well done. Furthermore, they do not actually call into question a sick society. They propagate an ethnocentric ideology that locates the world’s problems as everywhere outside the confines of middle-class suburbia. Suburbia represents the ideal way of being, and the urban, the rural poor, and those living in Majority World countries (poor countries that make up a majority of the economic world) need to enter into the new earth that is little boxes on the hillside and massive quantities of Prozac. When a mega-church pastor calls for the dissolution of nation-states, the micro-organization of churches, the end of capitalism, and Jesus as a social and political revolutionary who stood up against an empire completely analogous to today’s United States, then I will pay a little attention. Until then, I am tired of these crooks and their books. I am sick and tired of listening to their sermons. And I only pray that I never become like one of them.


About ben adam

The world is going to hell in a handbasket, and we might miss Armageddon because we're too busy watching MTV and CNN. Please, read a book, throw a ball, bake some bread, and for goodness sake, turn the TV off.
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10 Responses to Megachurch Pastors: Crooks and Their Books

  1. Maggie Gilman says:

    Super interesting Ben – and I agree with you on most points. One thing I am wondering though… Did you actually read the book? I am not saying that because I like the book and what it stands for (I haven’t even read it) – but I think that if one is going to write a blast on an author and their work, they should at least take the time to go through all the pages. Is it possible that you might be projecting your assumptions on this book before even reading it? (again not saying that these assumptions are wrong… but it is important to take the time to actually read something or listen to someone before making conclusions) I think that mega-church pastors and their rhetoric are dangerous and hypocritical in many ways – but I also think that, like everything, it is more complicated than the extreme separations we all often make, like saying something is “all bad” or “all good.” These distinctions are the types of divisions that the Master Narrative thrives on – ones that continues to dehumanize and devalue the diversity of everything and everyone. This is not to say that things like the KKK handbook have something to offer – but it is to say that there are human beings behind every piece of writing – human beings, like you and me, who have been influenced by the structures, people, and systems around us. And while it is difficult to engage – the truth is that everyone believes what they are doing is right (that doesn’t make it right) and so these pastors are not on a maniacal pursuit of power and wealth or to make the masses conform to passivity (or misled church movements…) – while yes they may be working for institutions that are against what (I believe) Jesus had intended, these actions and interpretations have not been built in a vacuum. And in that way, the solution is not to just rip apart someones writing – but to investigate WHY this has been written, and WHY it was written in the way it was. It is true – we are missing “the point” or at least a big point – there is so much wrong with the world today and within our very selves. We have become fragmented and apathetic – and the church has become more like a business than a real, radical, social justice community. (And while I could be wrong – again I haven’t read the book – but what I figure is that when he says “church” he means the way the institution has turned into something bland and lifeless – though I am also not saying his church is anything different than just another mega-church that is, in fact, still missing “the point”) I don’t think I have “the” answer to it, but these authors/pastors/random people are seeing a void and trying to figure out how to fix it. I may not agree with them, and may want to change the way in which they are doing it – but at least they are doing SOMETHING other than just complaining about the way the world is. And my response should then be to try and work with people around to change the dialogue and action around “the point” to what I believe is more in line with what Jesus had in mind.
    I think its really positive to spread the notion (truth) that G-d is in fact love (I believe it is both in community and individual from what I have experienced personally and what I’ve studied within the Bible). In a world, and especially a nation, that has been so focused on the supposed vengeful and judgmental nature of “god” – I think a move towards a move loving Creator is vital to changing the world we live in. When we stop making god in man’s image – we can begin to see that the way we have been acting, the things we have believed (like thinking that god blesses some – that god is exclusively available to and loving towards only those who believe certain things and act in certain ways) are completely and totally false. This is where I think the healing love of G-d is important to emphasis and incorporate into religious writing – again, if I don’t like the whole package of how it is presented, I have a responsibility to then engage and bring in a different perspective/truth. I personally do believe that the love of G-d, an intense and genuine relationship with the Divine, is transformative and in that way can help radicalize people – I don’t think that a person can remain stagnant in a world so broken when they have genuinely experienced this overwhelming love of G-d. And yes, I think community is a huge part of this – but G-d’s love exists for all people, whether they are yet part of a community or not.
    But again, me just knowing that I don’t like some of the things I’ve seen and read – that in itself is not enough – to just be upset because I don’t agree with how mega-churches run, a lot of what they stand for, and many of the other messages that they convey. Action is a vital piece to a healthy praxis (if you haven’t already – you should read Pedagogy of the Oppressed by Freire) along side reflection. I think that working with the church to change the church is so important – because people are not going to stop writing and spreading what they believe is the truth. And me just ranting about it – no matter how loud or how long – is going to change that. What CAN change it though is entering into actual conversations with people who disagree with me; I can learn from them, and they can learn from me. It is a mutual exchange that values each individuals humanity and right to respect.
    If Christian’s want to see the church change to what (I believe) Jesus wanted – one built on inclusiveness, love, humility, service, grace… etc – berating each other is not going to work. In actuality – those actions of hostility and degradation go against the very nature of Christ. Christ worked subversively within his context – that didn’t mean he didn’t get angry, and I am not saying that we shouldn’t get pissed off and call out the hypocrisy we see. But HOW we handle our anger and discontent is so important if we want to see real genuine change.
    So while I really value a lot of what you say in this post- and again really agree with much of it – I challenge you to practice what you preach: if you have issues with the power systems and how they operate – don’t act like them. If you have a problem with the dehumanization of those living in the Majority World – don’t perpetuate the practice of dehumanization by writing about, and therefore treating people, in a hateful or degrading way. If you have a problem with the way the world is – listen, engage, respect, talk to others (especially those different from you) and change it.

    I love your passion Ben, though I may disagree with how that translates out – I recognize that I am obviously responding out of my own experience and perspective, and acknowledge that this means that I could be wrong, and that I could have possibly been hypocritical in my own way within my writing. I’d honestly really love to hear what thoughts you may have on my response (if any) so if you have the time – send them along!

    • ben adam says:

      WOW! Well, first, I want to say thank you very much for the passionate and powerful response. Thank you for taking the time to think through what you believe and how to achieve what you want to see. I want to affirm what you have spoken. It is true. Reconciliatory work and working across the spectrum of beliefs for a better world is absolutely vital for human thriving and Christian integrity. Nevertheless, this does not negate our responsibility to speak truth to power. In my estimation, we always face several powerful groups: the religious, the economic, the political, and the intimate (i.e. abusive parents, bullies, etc.). Without getting to a point of taking myself too seriously, I must say I did not read the entire book, I did not purport to read the entire book, and I simply attacked the message of the back-cover. I never attacked the message of the book outside the context of what the back-cover claims. Furthermore, the back cover is the the advertisement for the book. How the back-cover asserts the message of the book is extremely important. Its cleverly crafted memes (a meme “is a unit of information–a catchphrase, a concept, a tune, a notion of fashion, philosophy, or politics” (Adbusters Vol. 93)) seek to boil down the theses of the book down into their most consumable phraseology. It is these memes that I seek to attack. As for your caution as to not acting like those I disagree with, I cannot see in what way I am doing that, nor can I see how your critique of me does not act in the same way as my critique of Francis Chan! Thus, my only conclusion is this: we cannot avoid offering critiques of one another, and in fact, we should not. Recognising other people’s stories does not exclude critique. It cannot. If it does, then growth becomes impossible. We become stuck in the trajectory and trauma of our own experiences incapable of hearing the call out of our pasts (yes, the call to be born again). That is, we do not deny our stories, but we deny them the power to dominate our ways of relationship.
      I hear everything you are saying, and I want to point to my last phrase speaking about how I do not want to become like him. As someone looking at clergy work, it is tempting to become involved in that culture. It is tempting to compromise my beliefs and get involved in the hegemony of mega-churches. I do not believe true transformation comes out of such isolating, massive structures. I want to see mega-church’s dissolution. This will not happen through coercion, but it can happen when people know the truth. Therefore, I speak the truth as best I can and as much of it as I know. I hope that makes sense. Peace!

      -ben adam

  2. urbanfall says:

    Ben . . . this kind of thing is really upsetting. Do you really consider it wise or charitable to judge the not just a book, but the very character of its author, by little more than the blurb on the back cover?

    This is a rant, not the kind of deep theological reflection I’ve come to expect on this blog. It’s full of contradictions. You accuse Chan, one of “these pastors”, as confining the vision of the Christian life to “middle-class suburbia”, yet you yourself note that he sits on the board of directors at World Impact, an URBAN church-planting network! You accuse him of being ethnocentric, but Chan is—and really, this should be obvious—Asian. He wasn’t even born in America! You accuse his book (which, again, you didn’t read) of being “relentless and redundant”, yet you couldn’t tell me anything about what’s inside it, because you didn’t look.

    You call Chan a crook. It’s in the title of your post. But a very simple Google search would tell you that Chan gives away 90% of his income, and that ALL of the royalties from his book sales go to charitable causes. How, then, do you justify calling him a thief? Who is he stealing from?

    Moreover, Ben, I really don’t see what you expect to accomplish from these kind of posts. Chan, as a Christian, should automatically be considered a Christian brother and friend, yet you don’t even extend him enough charity and goodwill to read the very first chapter. Why throw out these unwarranted accusations? What is the fruit of this supposed to be? The fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness, and self-control—yet I see none of those things in this post. In speaking about a Christian brother you demonstrate only hatred, anger, divisiveness, impatience, meanness, bitterness, and impulsiveness.

    You think that your polemical tone will drive people to repentance. It won’t. It will drive them away from you and, unfortunately, all of the good things you have to say.

    And that’s what’s frustrating about this kind of thing to me. You have many, many good thoughts and important things to offer to God’s church, and I want to see MORE of the things you are passionate about—the reign of Christ over the nations, the alternative community of believers, the sharing of possessions—get attention and take hold. I really, strongly believe that you would benefit GREATLY from thinking DEEPLY about how to engage with the evangelical tradition. Don’t forget that we, too, have deep roots in the Anabaptist movement, though many of us have forgotten. And many of us are just as passionate as you are about living out the gospel radically in our time—even if we disagree on lots of the details.

    I loved your recent posts on strip clubs and on Hook. These were brilliant, intriguing theological reflections on things we can all relate to. I was just singing your praises to Bekah and her friends the other day because of those posts. Please, keep that kind of thing coming; it’s why I love this blog and your thoughts. But spare us the rants about megachurches. It’s cathartic for you, sure, but it’s neither edifying nor persuasive. And do remember that we’re all on the same team here, OK? Nobody likes a teammate that’s always yelling about what everyone else is doing wrong.

    Peace, brother. I miss living with you. Do respond to my above questions when you have the time.

    • ben adam says:

      First, I do not believe we are actually on the same team. Second, I cannot confidently call myself a Christian any more. I highly disagree with most Christians on most topics. I believe in Jesus, I believe Jesus died and rose from the dead, I believe Jesus is G-d, but I also believe Jesus came to stand in direct opposition to the world and its structures. This is a non-negotiable. My reactions here are no more than the drop that spills over the side of the glass. I promise I will read the book, but let me explain myself a little. I cannot promise that you will like what I have to say.

      Personally, I can no longer stand the words and phrases of people I am diametrically opposed to. Primarily, mega-church pastors disgust me. I can no longer bear their messages. They present nothing but support of the status quo. I believe they provide nothing more and nothing less. Even in that video you posted, I feel bad for him, but it is no different than the same message I have heard preached in every sanctuary everywhere. The package just looks different. I feel bad for him; I really do. I know he found solace in a radical G-d. I trust his testimony is true. Nevertheless, it cannot hide the fact that his call to not chase safety is based on fundamental beliefs that I do not share with him! His arguments are predicated on theology we do not have in common.

      First, I have no problem with people working within “middle-class suburbia”. I live in middle-class suburbia. How do I say this? His solution to the middle-class Christian problem is to move them out of their mundane, redundant, lifeless faith. Quite clearly, we know the implicit message behind this: take care of the poor by donating your money to non-profits, work for non-profits, etc. Worse, Christian living receives condensation into a life of charity radiating out of the middle and upper classes rather than implicating that true faith comes from poverty of resources (yes, I mean exactly what that sounds like). Chan wants to give us our cake and eat it, too. As for his involvement with World Impact, I am not excited about an organisation that plants churches in urban areas. Even worse, I am even less excited about leaders trained at Chan’s bible college planting churches in urban areas. The very name of his bible college, Eternity Bible College, makes me shudder.

      When I use the phrase “relentless and redundant” I refer specifically to the mega-church pastor genre as a whole. Let us be totally honest with each other. We both know his message is literally no different than anything Rick McKinley, Rick Warren, Mark Driscoll, Richard Dalstrom, (I literally cannot think of one woman on this list), Bill Hybels, or any other mega-church pastor who has written some sort of book would have to say. It is not based out of a deeper, more profound scholarship. It purports a religious experience that radically changed his life, etc. You can have this radical opportunity, as well. You know why I know this message so well: I have preached it! After I did, I felt dirty and manipulative because it was bull shit! I was parroting everyone I had ever heard. I was giving the crowd what they expected. I am done doing that. From now on, I am simply giving the word of G-d, and do you know what that word is? Grab your boot straps because this ship is about to sink. Until a church pastor gets in front of her congregation and cries in utter mourning because people will die for what we have done, I will continue to rant against the systems of power and the messages that flow from their pulpits.

      Okay, just a short breather here. I went back and read my post between writing “pulpits” and “Okay”. I want to say openly that I made it very, very clear that I am only attacking what is stated on the back-cover. However, the back is supposed to give you the gist of the book. It is supposed to hook you into reading it. The hooks used are hooks I do not like. They are the same ones I have heard my entire life. I really do not like them. Please, read what I wrote. I must say I stand by it 100%. I do not feel like arguing any more because I do not think I am being unclear. We can talk about it face to face. I still do not like Francis Chan’s message. As far as I can tell, it is anything but the Gospel.

      -ben adam

  3. Pingback: The Bible vs. The Elect | Messes of Ben

  4. AB says:

    Ben, While I am usually the first one to cry BS when discussing mega church pastors. Francis Chan is one of the few I actually respect.

    Listening to his podcast, he once stood up and told his congregation that he needed a few people to give up a few YEARS of their live to move to a third world country to help some missionaries he knew. The very next podcast, he was telling people to stop volunteering because they had too many people sign up already. That’s unheard of. This wasn’t some 2 week thing. This was for some years.

    Another thing that I respect the guy for was a while back when his church had raised 35 million dollars to build a new building. They already had the land and everything. So he decided that instead of building a 30 million dollar church, they would build a 1 million dollar park and GIVE THE REST AWAY TO THE POOR. Again unheard of with most mega church’s.

    The last thing that impressed me was that this guy recently resigned as pastor of the church, sold his house, and moved to some random 3rd world country for mission work.

    I’ve never met him and I have nothing to gain from supporting him but I think this guy is a legit as it gets. Chan is should not be on the same list as Warren, Eddie Long, Crefflo Dollar…

    Just sayin’…


  5. DLB says:

    Congratulations, ben. The religious machine churns on but you don’t have to give it any oil. There isn’t something wrong with you – there’s something very right.

  6. Azook says:

    Ben, this is years late…you may not even be doing this blog anymore – but you’ve expressed what I often feel in my heart as well. Over-all well-said. the mega-church/evangelical gig is so trite and the literature that emanates from this megachurch/industrial/complex is often as empty and vapid as the posh, suburban bubble they live in…I’m totally with you in being sick of it and it’s high time pastors and churches focused on something other than the meaningless, totally westernized, and selfish – “fall in love with G-d” bs.

  7. BGSnyder says:

    Ben, I realize I am coming at you four years after you wrote this. Your posting (Megachurch Pastors: Crooks and Their Books) is actually the first piece I’ve read of yours. I happen to be writing a book of my own (a novel) and was fishing for other anti-big pastor statements I could find on the internet to identify with, when I ran into your blog.

    This is what we have in common: Dislike of Pastors like Rick Warren. Here’s a list of the ones I REALLY don’t like: Kenneth Hagin, Kenneth Copeland, Paul Crouch (now deceased), John Avanzini, and Benny Hinn. The problem I have with many of these pastors is so many of them border on being arrogant and abusive. “They lord over their flock.” I do not find the love of God in them at all! And some, I am hard pressed to find the gospel message at all.
    It appears to me you have different reasons, and I’m trying to get a grasp on it. Here are my concerns over some of the things you wrote:
    1.) “When a mega-church pastor calls for the dissolution of nation-states, the micro-organization of churches, the end of capitalism, and Jesus as a social and political revolutionary who stood up against an empire completely analogous to today’s United States, then I will pay a little attention.”

    What are you? Some kind of “Occupy Church” hippy dude, bent on the “hope and change” brought on by this current administration? Did you get your education at Berkley? Do you think Chavez is the man? Are you a socialist (Communist in hiding) who thinks America is one of the most evil empires of the modern era?
    Please note, I’m trying to be humorous. In no way am I wanting to be offensive to you.

    2.) ” I cannot confidently call myself a Christian any more. I highly disagree with most Christians on most topics. I believe in Jesus, I believe Jesus died and rose from the dead, I believe Jesus is G-d, but I also believe Jesus came to stand in direct opposition to the world and its structures. This is a non-negotiable.”

    This is concerning for obvious reasons. Are you or are you not a Christian? If you truly are not a Christian, then I feel bad for your inability to take Biblical knowledge and apply it to practical living in your own life. When I get angry at these Pastors, my reason is that their message weak and watered down gospel,. which leaves me believing their only purpose in writing such nonsense is solely monetary.

    I’d love to hear back from you. I’m curios if your blog is still up and running.

    And you know… that whole “Peace” thing… Yeah…Groove me baby!

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