The Second Coming Christ Controversy - 2012-08-16

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F169.png The Second Coming Christ Controversy August 16, 2012, Ted Olsen, Christianity Today

"There's just not a demand for the kinds of things that we do and used to do at Glorieta," said LifeWay spokesman Marty King. So, last September, LifeWay's trustees decided to investigate selling the campus. The plan was to sell to the Baptist Convention of New Mexico for the nominal price of $1. However, the convention said the cost of upgrading Glorieta and potential environmental liability made acquisition unattractive.

Then came an offer from San Francisco–based Olivet University. (The school has no connection to Illinois-based Olivet Nazarene University.) The school, founded by Korean pastor David Jang in 1992, has several affiliate ministries and Internet businesses that reportedly helped it to raise enough funds to buy and run the Glorieta campus.

The bad news for LifeWay was that Jang is a controversial figure who, according to credible reports, has been hailed by some of his followers as the "Second Coming Christ."

Wikipedia cite:
{{cite news | first = Ted | last = Olsen | author2 = Ken Smith| | title = The Second Coming Christ Controversy | url = https://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2012/september/david-jang-second-coming-christ.html | work = Christianity Today | date = August 16, 2012 | accessdate = November 30, 2021 }}