Benny Hinn is unequivocally a false teacher, a purveyor of doctrines that grossly contradict the inerrant Word of God as revealed in the Bible. His teachings, soaked in the charismatic soup of the prosperity gospel, are a plague on true Christianity, twisting the gospel into a tool for personal enrichment and sensationalism. Hinn’s so-called “healing” ministry, his claims of miracles and supernatural feats, are not only unsupported by Scripture but, but completely unsubstantiated by factual evidence.
Hinn has manipulated faith into a theatrical performance, a profit-driven scheme that leads countless souls astray from the eternal truth. The stark deviation from biblical orthodoxy in his practices is more than mere doctrinal error—it is a betrayal of Christ Himself and an attack on His teachings.
Benny Hinn, is well-known for his charlatanry, lying, and fake faith-healing nonsense while bilking his followers for millions of dollars. Hinn, who was caught with his mistress, Paula White, has claimed numerous times that he has “repented” of the prosperity gospel and desires to preach the truth, only to fall right back into the same scandals repeatedly, like a dog returning to its own vomit.
Charismaticism is a cult and most charismatic leaders are like cult leaders in that they demand unchallenged devotion and loyalty to them. Charismatics love to twist the Scriptures to support this claim and one of the most twisted verses in the Bible that charismatics use is Psalm 105:15 (also 1 Chronicles 16:22),
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…saying, “Touch not my anointed ones, do my prophets no harm!”
Benny Hinn says that God once cursed Kenneth Copeland, another famous false prophet bilking people for millions of dollars, because he spoke out against him. He says that Kenneth Copeland got really sick once, and that he called him to ask his forgiveness because he had spoken ill against him at a private conference. He says that Copeland told him that God wouldn’t forgive him unless he forgave him too.
Lou Engle, another up-and-coming false prophet—a man who has turned the act of prayer into a spectacle, using sensationalism to draw attention to himself rather than focusing on humble submission to God’s will—has invited Benny Hinn to join him at his next conference on Labor Day.
What exactly does “Pulling on the storm cloud of revival over the northwest” mean? Who knows. But Engle’s alignment with certain charismatic movements, particularly the New Apostolic Reformation, and his emphasis on so-called prophetic revelations is a crude departure from biblical orthodoxy. Their idea of “revival” isn’t a true, biblical turning to the Christ revealed to us in Scripture. It is, instead, drawing people into an emotionally charged, experiential form of pseudo-Christianity that lacks grounding in Scripture.
And Lou Engle is one weird charismatic, to say the least. The man appears to be possessed, though there may be something physically wrong with him. But he is constantly rocking back and forth while preaching and praying, and even just talking, which some have suggested is akin to being possessed by the Kundalini Spirit. I won’t make that judgment, but clearly, something is off with him:
Lou Engle’s influence is particularly dangerous due to his popularity with the younger generation and affirmation by other well-known mainstream Evangelical leaders like David Platt. Engle’s charismatic appeal, energetic presentations, and emotionally charged events resonate with young believers who may lack discernment or grounding in solid biblical doctrine. The danger is further exacerbated when so-called “respected leaders” in the Evangelical community, such as Platt, affirm or associate with Engle, lending credibility to his teachings.