Bible Class and New Ager M. Scott Peck
Bible Class Ministries was founded by Dr. M. R. De Haan in the 1930s.
Today, his grandson Mart De Haan presides over the ministry. Their
signature publication, the daily devotional called Our Daily Bread,
is translated into nearly 30 languages.
In February of 2007, Lighthouse Trails reported that RBC was being
influenced by contemplative authors. The report stated:
Radio Bible Class was founded by the respected Dr. De
Haan in 1938. On the RBC website it states: "His commitment to
ministry was to lead people of all nations to personal faith and maturity
in Christ." Dr. De Haan faithfully delivered God's Word for nearly
thirty years. We believe if he was here today, he would agree with us when
we say that Radio Bible Class is erroneously quoting and promoting
contemplative authors and in so doing straying away from the goal that Dr.
De Haan had ... to maintain biblical purity and present the Word of God in
accuracy and truth.
Several instances from RBC will be listed here to show why we are
June 6, 2006 - Henri Nouwen
July 13, 2005 - Henri Nouwen
2002 - The Lord is My Shepherd - Henri Nouwen (p. 21)
April 2, 2002 - Brother Lawrence
January 25, 2007 - Brennan Manning
September 15, 2005 - Brennan Manning
2003 When Fear Seems Overwhelming (p. 32) - Richard
Foster, Brennan Manning, Gary Thomas, Larry Crabb, Dan Allender (emerging
leader), Daniel Goleman (New Age mystic)
December 15, 2005 - Larry Crabb (numerous other
references to Larry Crabb in other issues)
We have contacted RBC in the past but have never heard back from anyone.
Today, we have sent another email stating:
We have noticed that you are making
numerous references to contemplative authors like Henri Nouwen, Richard
Foster and Brennan Manning. Because we have serious concerns about the
spirituality they teach, we hope you will reevaluate your use of these
authors. May we send you a complimentary book we publish that clearly, and
in a graceful attitude, shows the documentation regarding this? Thank you
for your time.
We hope that Dr. De Haan's grandson, Mart
De Haan (who now runs RBC) will look at all the facts about contemplative
spirituality before referencing contemplative teachers in the future and
will remove those references that are already there.
Now, nearly a year later, we must report
that RBC is not only turning to contemplatives for wisdom but New Agers as
well. In their Discovery Series, they offer a booklet titled "What in the World is Satan Doing?" An
introduction in the booklet explains:
Dan Vander Lugt, RBC biblical counselor,
has written this booklet to correct some current misconceptions about
Satan. It is our prayer that it will help you to be both forewarned and
forearmed against an evil empire organized not only to rule the world but
to take the place of Christ in your heart.
Unfortunately, Vander Lugt favorably
references the late New Age proponent M. Scott Peck throughout the booklet.
In the first quote (p. 2), Vander Lugt says that Peck had been led toward
the Christian faith through his "grappling with the reality of evil."
Later quoting Peck from his book People of the Lie, Vander Lugt
refers to Peck's discussion on self-deception and self-exposure. It is
ironic, as will show later in this report, that Vander Lugt suggests that
people with these two attributes can end up practicing mysticism.
Vander Lugt says that "recent" books by Peck are "valuable
in counteracting unbiblical skepticism ... concerning the reality of
Satan" (p. 25) and that Peck's work "sounds serious warning to
For RBC to quote M. Scott Peck in the context of Christian understanding is
alarming. Some would say that M. Scott Peck was once a New Ager but
later became a Christian. Others would contest this, based on a steady
history by Peck that proves contrary. Mike Oppenheimer, in his excellent
report "Spiritual Fusion - East Comes West," explains:
The late M. Scott Peck who is popularly
read by Christians said, 'While I continue to make use of what I have
learned from Buddhism, there are aspects of Buddhism [like reincarnation]
that I am agnostic about. That means I don't disbelieve it and I don't
believe it; I just don't know. On the other hand, I find distasteful the
traditional idea of Christianity which preaches the resurrection of the
body' (Further Along the Road Less Traveled, pp. 168-169).1
This book by Peck was written after his book People of the Lie (1983). And People of the Lie was
written by Peck just five years after his extremely popular book (still
today) titled The Road Less Traveled was released. Research analyst,
Ray Yungen, discusses that book:
The late psychologist M. Scott Peck wrote
a phenomenal best seller on psychology and spiritual growth titled The
Road Less Traveled. The book contains insights and suggestions for
dealing with life's problems, which is why it has generated the interest it
has. But the book also incorporates the central theme of the Ancient
God wants us to become himself (or
Herself or Itself). We are growing toward godhood. God is the goal of
evolution. It is God who is the source of the evolutionary force and God
who is the destination. This is what we mean when we say that He is the
Alpha and the Omega, the beginning and the end....
It is one thing to believe in a nice old God who will take good care of us
from a lofty position of power which we ourselves could never begin to
attain. It is quite another to believe in a God who has it in mind for us
precisely that we should attain His position, His power, His wisdom, His
[Occultists] Madame Blavatsky and Alice
Bailey could not have said it any better. Peck revealed where he was coming
from when he said, "But (The Road) is a sound New Age book, not
a flaky one." This book, which was on the New York Times best
seller list for over 400 weeks, has been incredibly popular in Christian
circles for years.(from For Many Shall Come in My Name, 2nd ed.
We find it extremely ironic that RBC
would rely so heavily on M. Scott Peck throughout their booklet "What
in the World is Satan Doing?" Furthermore, the question must be asked,
why does RBC continue to find wisdom from contemplatives like Richard
Foster, Henri Nouwen, and Larry Crabb (who incidentally is also in the RBC
booklet)? Perhaps only Mart De Haan and the present day staff at RBC can
really answer that question. But it is a question that should not be
Incredibly, in the RBC booklet, Vander Lugt actually warns against New Age
mysticism. M. Scott Peck, who said in Further Along the Road Less
Traveled that he was "proud to be listed as an Aquarian
Conspirator" (i.e., New Ager - said this considerably after he
supposedly became a Christian) also said in an interview with New Age
Journal (12/85), "that The Road Less Traveled was dropped
on him from God, and that there are 'an enormous number of people who have
a passion for God, but who are fed up to the gills with fundamentalism.'
The interview also divulged that Peck moved from 'Eastern mystical
religions toward Christian mysticism [contemplative prayer].' (ATOD, p. 56)" And this is our very concern, that
Christian mysticism has the same source and foundation as Eastern
mysticism; that's why Peck could move so smoothly from one to the other.
And that is exactly why RBC should not be turning to mystics for spiritual
wisdom and guidance.
Other Quotes by M. Scott Peck:
"I have said that the ultimate goal of spiritual growth is for the
individual to become as one with God ... It is for the individual to become
totally, wholly God." The Road Less Traveled
"Zen Buddhism should be taught in every 5th grade class in America."
(Further Along the Road Less Traveled)
"Christianity's greatest sin is to think that other religions are not
saved." (Further Along the Road Less Traveled)
"If the New Age can reform society rather than just adversely
challenge it then it can be extremely holy and desperately needed." Further Along the Road Less Traveled (written after The People of
"Since the unconscious is God all along, we may further define the
goal of spiritual growth to be the attainment of godhood by the conscious
self." (The Road Less Traveled)
Excerpts from The Different Drum by M. Scott Peck,
compiled by Kjos Ministries
M. Scott Peck - New Age Thinker (1936-2005)
2008, Oprah's Plan to Bring the New Age to Millions of Women
January 1st 2008, New Age advocate Marianne Williamson began a year long course on Oprah & Friends radio, teaching the New Age
"bible" A Course in Miracles. Former New Age follower
Warren Smith explains the origins of A Course in Miracles:
In 1965 Columbia University Professor of
Medical Psychology, Helen Schucman, heard an "inner voice"
saying, "This is a course in miracles. Please take notes."
Schucman's initial resistance was overcome when the "inner
voice," identifying itself as "Jesus," told her the purpose
of the Course [i.e., A Course in Miracles, ed.]: The world
situation is worsening to an alarming degree. People all over the world are
being called on to help, and are making their individual contributions as
part of an overall prearranged plan. Part of the plan is taking down A
Course in Miracles, and I am fulfilling my part in the agreement, as
you will fulfill yours. You will be using abilities you developed long ago,
and which you are not really ready to use again. Because of the acute
emergency, however, the usual slow, evolutionary process is being by-passed
in what might best be described as a "celestial speed-up." (Reinventing Jesus Christ, p. 8)
For over seven years, Schucman took this
dictation from her unseen spirit guide, which resulted in A Course of
Miracles. Years later in 1992, when Marianne Williamson wrote about the Course in her own book, A Return to Love, Oprah became an
evangelist for Williamson's work, turning the Course and Williamson
into nearly an overnight success. Now, in 2008, Williamson will present the Course to millions of women every day of the year via Oprah's radio
program (also online). And while most of these unsuspecting women will be
thinking they are getting encouraging, uplifting spiritual teachings from
"Jesus," in reality they will be given hearty doses of blatant
New Ageism (i.e., occultism).
The message in the Course, says Smith, is love:
[L]ove is all there is. And because God
is love, God is therefore in everyone and everything. Because God is
sinless, perfect, and "at one" with all creation, then we, as a
part of God, are also sinless and perfect in our "oneness" with
Him. Man's only "sin" is in not remembering his own perfect,
sinless, divine nature. The only "devil" is our illusion that we
are separate from, and not a part of, God. (RJC, p. 9)
Before Christian women are too quick to
embrace Williamson's talk of God and love, it would be a good idea to grasp
an understanding of this Course in Miracle "God." Listen
to a few quotes from A Course in Miracles describing God and Jesus:
There is no separation between God and
His creation.(Text, p. 147)
God is All in all in a very literal sense. All being is in Him Who is all
Being. You are therefore in Him since your being is His. (Text, p. 119)
Is he [Jesus] the Christ? O yes, along with you. His little life on earth
was not enough to teach the mighty lesson that he learned for all of you.
(Manual, p. 87)
The Name of Jesus Christ as such is but a symbol.... It is a symbol that is
safely used as a replacement for the many names of all the gods to which
you pray. (Manual, p. 58)
Christ is God's Son as He created Him. He is the Self we share, uniting us
with one another, and with God as well. (Workbook, p. 431)
For Christ takes many forms with different names until their oneness can be
recognized.(Manual, p. 88) (quotes courtesy Reinventing Jesus Christ)
The following will show that Marianne
Williamson's summation of God and Christ is not any different:
Even if he takes another name, even if he
takes another face, He is in essence the truth of who we are. Our joined
lives form the mystical body of Christ. (A Return to Love, p. 296)
Jesus and other enlightened masters are our evolutionary elder brothers.
The concept of a divine, or "Christ" mind, is the idea that, at
our core, we are not just identical, but actually the same being.
"There is only one begotten Son" doesn't mean that someone else
was it, and we're not. It means we're all it. There's only one of us here.
You and I have the Christmind in us as much as Jesus does. (p. 42)
Mike Oppenheimer (Let Us Reason
ministries) says that the primary reason for the Course is the
"Correcting of the errors of Christianity.... To foster spiritual
development through the study and practice of A Course In Miracles,
....to teach the Course's reinterpretation of traditional Christian
principles such as sin, suffering, forgiveness, Atonement, and the meaning
of the Crucifixion..." 1
In essence, the Course has the same objective that we are seeing
through the emerging church today ... to redefine what Christianity is.
While Oprah will introduce millions of women (many of them professing
Christians) to a new kind of Jesus with a new definition of atonement, sin,
and forgiveness, the emerging church leaders along with the contemplative
promoting leaders are introducing millions of Christians to a new kind of
Jesus with a new definition of atonement, sin, and forgiveness. But keep in
mind, both are going in the same direction ... and that is further and
further away from the Jesus Christ of the Bible who says:
Verily, verily, I say unto you, He that
entereth not by the door [Jesus Christ] into the sheepfold, but climbeth up
some other way, the same is a thief and a robber. (John 10:1)
Verily, verily, I say unto you, I am the door of the sheep. All that ever
came before me are thieves and robbers: but the sheep did not hear them. I
am the door: by me if any man enter in, he shall be saved, and shall go in
and out, and find pasture. The thief cometh not, but for to steal, and to
kill, and to destroy: I am come that they might have life, and that they
might have it more abundantly. I am the good shepherd: the good shepherd
giveth his life for the sheep.(John 10:7-11)
I am the way, the truth, and the life: no man cometh unto the Father, but
by me. (John 14:6)
Some people may think that New Agers like
Williamson are harmless kooks and will have no lasting effect on society.
But as Ray Yungen points out, nothing could be further from the truth.
One former New Ager explains Williamson's
interest in the political field:
Over the past decade, Williamson has
continued to champion A Course in Miracles in the media and in her
public appearances around the country. A more recent book, Healing the
Soul of America, has enabled Williamson and the Course to make a
subtle transition into the political arena. Hoping to inspire a "new
gospel" approach to national and world problems, Williamson, along
with best selling Conversations with God author Neale Donald Walsch,
cofounded The Global Renaissance Alliance (RJC, Smith)
When we comprehend Williamson's propensity towards the New Age and
meditation (as a vehicle for world peace), it is astounding to know that
Williamson is working closely with Walter Cronkite, a former CBS news
anchor and public icon, once referred to as "the most trusted man in
America." Williamson and Cronkite, along with Congressman Dennis
Kucinich, are trying to convince the US government to start a cabinet-level
Department of Peace within the executive branch via House bill HR808. The
fact that someone as mainstream as Walter Cronkite would align himself with
the openly metaphysical Williamson bespeaks of the current spiritual
climate of our society. Incidentally, the campaign to start the Department
of Peace is gaining momentum and currently has the support of over 60 U.S.
Representatives and Senators and has local grassroot chapters in over 200
Williamson embodies, as few others do, the marriage between
political/social idealism and the embracing of metaphysical perception [New
Age]. As the tone of modern spirituality changes so will the various
institutions that comprise society. The Western world is encountering the
Aquarian dimension as a dynamic reality. (For Many Shall Come in My Name, 2nd ed., p. 57
For related information:
Meditation: The heartbeat of a new kind of politics
Oprah Show Today: "Silence is the Only True
Religion" - What Do Christian Leaders Think?
Oprah Winfrey's Spirituality
Global Peace Plans
The Denver Post - Richard Foster: "The pioneer
A Denver Post article "Filling spiritual voids, not just pews" is
subtitled "Richard Foster's treatise on disciplined faith turns
30," speaking of Foster's now 30-year-old Celebration of Discipline.
Howard Baker, a professor at Denver Seminary says: "He's definitely
the pioneer among Protestants." Foster's book has now sold 2.5 million
copies, with over half of those sold just in the last 12 years since Rick
Warren gave credence to Foster in his own book, The Purpose Driven
Church, recognizing Foster as a key player in the spiritual formation
movement. Warren said the movement was vital and needed for the body of
Christ and would bring the church to full maturity.
Rick Warren isn't the only one who has recognized Foster as a pioneer in
the Christian church today. Others have heralded him as well. The Denver
Post article points out that Celebration of Discipline was
"named by Christianity Today magazine as one the top 10
religious books of the 20th century." Donald Whitney, professor at
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, acknowledges Foster's tremendous
influence when he says: "Perhaps the most influential book on
spirituality in the twentieth century is Richard Foster's Celebration of
While Whitney does reject Foster's mystical propensities, there are
virtually no Christian leaders who are issuing stern warnings about the
teachings of Richard Foster and the detrimental affect his writings have
had on the Christian church. Even those like Whitney, who seem to see
Foster's mysticism as a negative, still recognize Foster as an overall
positive influence. However, such a mindset has paved the way for Foster's
spiritual formation to become an integral part of Christianity today, and
perhaps one of the main reasons that contemplative spirituality has taken
hold to some degree in nearly every denomination.
Lighthouse Trails has thoroughly analyzed and critiqued Foster's teachings
in our published work by Ray Yungen, A Time of Departing , as well as in many
well-documented articles. such as our most recent one Celebration of Discipline - 30 Years of Influence!.
To capsulate, Richard Foster believes that anyone can practice the
spiritual disciplines, including the discipline of going into the silence,
and become more like Christ. Foster, who emulates the late panentheist
monk, Thomas Merton, would agree with Merton who believed that divinity
resides in every human being. That is why Foster did not hesitate to
include panentheist Thomas Kelly in his book, Streams of Living Water.
Foster quoted Kelly as saying "Deep within us all there is an amazing
inner sanctuary of the soul, a holy place, a Divine Center, a speaking
Voice, to which we may continuously return" (A Testament of Devotion,
p. 29). It is in that same book, Kelly says that "[i]n that abiding
yet energizing Center we are all [all human beings] made one" (p.38).
It is this belief that all is one and that this oneness can be realized
through meditation that makes Foster's spirituality so dangerous and
contrary to biblical Christianity. In Streams of Living Water,
Foster talks about "a vision of an all-inclusive people." This
vision would fit Henri Nouwen's calling who said: "Today I
personally believe that while Jesus came to open the door to God's house,
all human beings can walk through that door, whether they know about Jesus
or not. Today I see it as my call to help every person claim his or her own
way to God."(From Sabbatical Journey, Henri Nouwen's last book,
page 51, 1998 Hardcover Edition)
No one can argue that Celebration of Discipline and Richard Foster
have had a tremendous influence in Christian spirituality today. But what
must come to the table of discussion in Christian circles is is this
influence for the better or for the worse?
Extensive research on Richard Foster's teachings
Rick Warren plays "Catch me if you can" while
"Emerging Church Had a Good Year"
Because of the dangerous and anti-biblical beliefs of the emerging church,
the following article by an out-of-house news source should further
prompt believers to continue their defense of the Gospel of Jesus Christ
and their warning to those they know about this movement. With Rick Warren,
Willow Creek, and many other Christian leaders promoting and evangelizing
for the emerging church, it is no wonder the headlines read "Emerging
church had good year." If you have not read Faith Undone, a compelling and
accurate expose' of the emerging church, we encourage you to do so.
Had Good Year"
by Leo Sandon
"During the past year, buzz about the Emerging Church Movement became
louder. This 21st-century alternative Protestantism is intriguing, somewhat
puzzling and difficult to define....
"The Emerging Church Movement is alive and well and has had a
productive year. It has published blogs and books, held 'conversations'
throughout the country, been the subject of both academic and
ecclesiastical seminars, and been the object of media inquiries and
"It certainly has many leaders in evangelical and mainline groups
thinking." Click here to read this entire news story.
For more information:
Emerging Church: A move of God or a well-funded enterprise
There's something about Lilly
LTRP Research on Emerging Church
2008 National Pastors Convention Could Send Many Pastors in
and church leaders who are planning on attending the 2008 National Pastors Convention, which will be
presented by Zondervan Publishing and InterVarsity Press this coming
February, should think twice about going. After travel expenses, ticket,
lodging and food, the cost for the event for one pastor could easily run
over a thousand dollars. In light of the speakers who will be teaching, and
other events being offered, this may prove to be an unfruitful way to spend
so much money, and may even be spiritually detrimental.
Speakers at this year's event include some of the most blatant proponents
of contemplative spirituality and the emerging church, which in many cases
also means having a propensity toward Catholic mysticism and
interspirituality. Some of these speakers include: Ruth Haley Barton, Tony
Jones, Erwin McManus, John Ortberg, J.P. Moreland, Calvin Miller, Scot
McKnight, and Dan Kimball. Chuck Colson, co-author of the ecumenical
Evangelicals & Catholics Together document will also be speaking.
Emerging church favorite Phyllis Tickle (who once called Brian McLaren the
next Luther) will be a speaker at the event as well. 1 A number of other speakers also fall into the
Extra activities offered at the convention, in addition
to seminars by the speakers, include "Christian Yoga" presented by Shelly Pagitt (wife
of emerging church leader Doug Pagitt), New Age sympathizer Rob Bell's Nooma films, opportunities to be instructed
by "spiritual directors" (those who teach contemplative
spirituality), and prayer Labyrinths.
Critical concern courses will offer "Practicing the Presence of Jesus:
A Spiritual Retreat" by Mark Yaconelli, who once revealed to
Lighthouse Trails that he taught mantra meditation in his classes. Popular
teachers Henry Cloud and John Townsend (CCN) have found a teaching place at
the convention too in a critical concerns course called
"Revolutionizing Group Life in the Church." Having these two
mainstream speakers will give much credibility to the event in the eyes of
many. Dan Kimball will teach a course named after his book They Like
Jesus but not the Church (see review).
To help prepare pastors and leaders for the convention, an over-night,
pre-event pastors retreat will take place at the Mission San Luis Rey retreat center. A description of
the retreat explains:
This National Pastors Retreat provides
leaders with a safe place to be honest about the challenges of spiritual
leadership, to experience spiritual rhythms of solitude, prayer, and
community, and to deepen their understanding of leadership that flows from
one's authentic self [not Jesus Christ]. Led by The Transforming Center
leaders Ruth Haley Barton and Joe Sherman, this retreat offers a meaningful
introduction to the community, spiritual rhythms, teaching themes, and
guided experiences that will come to characterize National Pastors Retreat.
Ruth Haley Barton, who helped to create
the spiritual formation curriculum (with John Ortberg) for Willow Creek
church teaches the fundamentals of contemplative spirituality to thousands
of pastors and leaders at her Transforming Center. Something that is vital to
understand is that Barton was trained at the Shalem Prayer Institute. This center was founded by
Tilden Edwards who boldly proclaimed that Christians who exclude eastern
spiritual practices from their prayer life impoverish their spiritual
resources (Living in the Presence, p. 18-19).
Zondervan's National Pastors Convention is wrongly titled. Its present name
gives the impression that this is a Christian event. However, it is
anything but that, and it will mislead many unsuspecting Christian pastors
and leaders. Unfortunately, by the time they've each spent hundreds of
dollars for the event and are packed and ready to go there, most of them
will not have read this article and may become caught in the web of
deception that is woven throughout the contemplative prayer movement and
the emerging church and for which Zondervan and InterVarsity Press have
Muslims Accept Pope's Invitation to Dialogue
VATICAN CITY (RNS) A
group of prominent Muslim scholars and clerics has accepted the invitation
of Pope Benedict XVI for a "working meeting" on inter-religious
dialogue at the Vatican.
According to Catholic News Service, Prince Ghazi bin Muhammad bin
Talal of Jordan wrote to Cardinal Tarcisio Bertone, the Vatican secretary
of state, on Dec. 12 to accept the pope's invitation.
Representatives of Muslim participants at the meeting will travel to the
Vatican in February or March to prepare for the event, Ghazi wrote.
The Vatican's proposal was itself a response to an open letter published
Oct. 13 by 138 Muslim leaders seeking better relations with the Christian
world. Click here to read this entire article.
Rick Warren, Bill Hybels, Brian McLaren and other
Contemplative/Emerging Leaders Invite Muslims to Love God, Neighbors
Rethink Conference Almost Here - Pray for Truth to be Seen
rethink conference, which will take place at Robert Schuller's Crystal
Cathedral, is happening January
A large number of the speakers scheduled for Rethink are meditation
List: Includes Dan Kimball, John Ortberg, Kay Warren,
George Bush, Sr., Larry King, Lee Strobel, Gary Smalley, Rupert Murdoch,
Jon Gordon, Erwin
McManus, Jay Sekulow, and others.
Book on the Emerging Church Issues Warning Around the World
After just five months since its release date, Faith Undone has
traveled around the world and now has 20,000 copies in print, with nearly
16,000 either sold or given away. The book makes a well-documented and
serious case against the emerging church movement, showing that it is far
more than the discontent grumblings of young people looking for answers but
is in fact a calculated device by the devil to undermine the Gospel message
of Jesus Christ. Grounded in a centuries old mystical approach, this
movement is powerful yet highly deceptive. The path that the emerging
church is taking is leading right into the arms of an interfaith
perspective that has prophetically profound ramifications. Behind this
new kind of church is a well-designed strategy and maneuver by the prince
of this world to literally take apart the faith of millions. For a detailed chapter by chapter
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