Archive for October, 2015

Mega Mega Clown gets rebuked


Kev is a minister according to his page.

Mega Mess to working in Russell Simmons Studio.



Gospel Music Star, Pastor getting turned on Patron

This young woman needs prayer and deliverance. Please pray for her and the many others. She needs help. The things viewed in the video is an example of what is viewed as the norm. It is a bigger picture of the aftermath of Sunday’s Best. It is about money and not a committed lifestyle unto Jesus Christ. They could care less. It is a Hollywood theatrics and shamble.  Leandria went after money.   A primary goal of the industry is making money and not drawing people hearts unto Christ. It is quite the opposite, and they are not about being crucified life with Christ.  People are following Leandria as an artist and as a pastor.  Leandria winning Sunday’s Best was a sacrifice for her father church foreclosure/lost. Deuteronomy talks about having your children pass through the fire.  I am unsure of what kind of household she grew up in internally, but pastoring on Sunday or whenever and drinking Patron is not a good example to the kids who were sent downstairs nor anyone following her. The prevalence of having a form of godliness, but denying the power thereof.  Why is there a denying, a denying God’s power to changes lives?. The work of God is not for naught. God’s power can deliver. That is a testimony.  We do not have to be bondage to sin any longer.
While His grace is sufficient, it is not to be abused. Romans 6:1 KJV What shall we say then? Shall we continue in sin, that grace may abound? God forbid.  Living in a real world? Yes, I have to go work, and I have to go to work.  You eat, and I eat. You have to go the bathroom, and I have to go the bathroom. I talk to my neighbor, and you may talk to yours. I have to pay bills, and you have to pay yours. The list goes on.  That is plain and simple. It is apparent and conducive to almost anybody who is living and breathing. The walk of Christ is not about using the excuse of living in a real world to do things contrary to the Bible.  It is about being a witness of his power.  Swearing and cussing, drinking(alcohol), mocking the things of God are not. That is not the way you want God to find you while claiming that you did many things in his name, (sing, preach, prayed, prophesied). You may pay the bill at your house, $4250 ( which is a lot), but you are also supposed to be representing Jesus Christ. Andria’s gospel singing, being ordained to pastorship by her father is all disgruntled activity, and the smoking, drinking, cursing, swearing and mocking the things of God is an associative way of showing that you live in a real world? It is rebellion.  Why is living by the Bible being old religion, and the manifestation of idolatry is more susceptible to the idea of living in a real world, being known as real people. There come falling away.   Except ye repent, ye all shall likewise perish. What then shall you do with this man called Jesus?

Surrender, invite him in, pray, turn away from evil, wicked ways and get to know him in a real way through his word.

The body of a missing 11 year-old girl found in a freezer

Chicago Pastor Richard Henton dies


A Chicago pastor and founder of R.D. Henton Breakthrough Ministries has died.

According to his website, Dr. R.D. Henton was called into the ministry in 1948.

Nearly 5,000 people are members of this South Side church. Henton was a Chicago native and the father of four children.


Detroit pastor allegedly shot a man dead at church

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Church, then and now


Woman Thou Art Loose


Student dies after being hypnotized by principal

marcus freeman

Herald Tribune/MSN

The fall ritual of homecoming is a memorable event on any school’s calendar, but it was especially poignant this year in North Port, a small town near the south-west Florida coast.

Old friends and classmates scattered at colleges and universities across the country returned to North Port high school to reminisce in the bleachers as their beloved Bobcats football team took on the rival Bayshore Bruins.

Marcus Freeman, a stand-out athlete once destined to star as the school’s starting quarterback until he was killed in a 2011 car accident at the age of 16, would likely have been a guest of honor. Also remembered this weekend were Wesley McKinley and Brittany Palumbo, two other teenage students died in a series of tragedies that ripped the community apart.

All three died within weeks of each other – McKinley and Palumbo killed themselves after being hypnotised by George Kenney, the school’s disgraced former principal and self-appointed mind healer.

Kenney was an unlicensed amateur practitioner who ignored repeated orders from his bosses at the Sarasota school board to desist, yet was said to have hypnotised at least 75 students and staff over a five-year period.

Under the floodlights on Friday, the treasured Bobcats emerged victorious, downing their opponents 21-12 in a bruising encounter. But in the stands much of the talk was of the once popular Kenney, and the $600,000 wrongful death settlement announced just days before the homecoming game that reopened old wounds and propelled the heartbreaking episode back into the school community’s conscience.

“It’s something they will never get over,” said Damian Mallard, the attorney who represented the families of the three victims.

“Probably the worst loss that can happen to a parent is to lose a child, especially needlessly because you had someone who decided to perform medical services on kids without a licence.

“He altered the underdeveloped brains of teenagers, and they all ended up dead because of it.”

What makes it worse, he said, is the fact that the man whose “extreme negligence” cost the children their lives escaped punishment.

Kenney served a year of probation in a 2012 plea deal on a misdemeanor charge of practicing hypnosis without a licence, but was allowed to retire from the school board on a full pension and now runs a small bed and breakfast close to the Smoky Mountains on the banks of Lake Junaluska.

“He never apologised, never admitted wrongdoing, and is now living comfortably in retirement in North Carolina with his pension,” Mallard told the Sarasota Herald-Tribune.

As an employee of the school board Kenney was exempt from individual action and as part of last week’s settlement, which headed off a trial that was set to begin on 11 October. The board accepted no liability for the teenagers’ deaths.

Each family will collect $200,000, the most that could be awarded without the approval of the Florida legislature. But there is still plenty of anger directed at the board and Kenney himself.

“Kenney was known to be performing hypnosis and no one stopped him,” said McKinley’s parents, Charles and Margaret, in a statement.

“He was committing crimes by engaging in hypnosis. We hope the school board will change the way it operates to prevent these types of tragedies from occurring in the future. We will move forward with the hope our wonderful son’s legacy will be that the school board puts children’s physical and mental welfare first and foremost.”

The three students had all sought out Kenney’s help with individual problems they were experiencing and agreed to subject themselves to hypnosis without knowing that it was against Florida law for anybody to perform it without a licence.

In depositions for the trial it emerged that Kenney, who had studied hypnotism online and who had been conducting sessions with numerous students and employees since 2006, was specifically told three times by the board’s director of high schools to stop.

Mallard, the attorney, spoke to other students who said they were hypnotised by Kenney in a hotel room during a school trip to Orlando in 2009.

“I was in this trance,” according to one unnamed student in a written deposition.“I was told I wouldn’t be able to find my room because all the room numbers would be changed to Chinese. I was lost for about 20 to 25 minutes walking around. I was seeing the Chinese lettering, the weird lines and all.”

He added: “He made a couple of the guys put lipstick on. Everybody thought it was funny because it was, you know, teenagers putting lipstick on.”

Less than two years later, three students were dead. The first was Freeman, a “humble yet confident” young man in the words of the school football team’s former head coach Matt Pryer and an outstanding athlete who was also a two-time state BMX cycling champion.

Kenney taught Freeman to “self-hypnotise” to help him overcome pain during games, according to police reports, and lost control of his car in March 2011 driving home from a dentist appointment. His girlfriend, who was badly injured but survived, told police that Freeman “had a strange look on his face” moments before his car veered off an interstate.

“There’s nothing that can bring Marcus back, but we hope that this can bring us some closure,” said the boy’s mother, Dana Freeman, after last week’s settlement was announced.

Less than a month later, McKinley, 16, was found hanging from a tree outside his home. The talented guitar player was applying for a place at the respected Juilliard School of Music and agreed to be hypnotised because he was worried about an upcoming audition and wanted to improve his performance.

But on the day of his death, friends testified, McKinley was acting strange. One said McKinley asked him to punch him in the face as they got off the school bus together.

“We want Wesley’s friends to know they did not let him down in any way and his tragic death was the result of extreme negligence on the part of George Kenney,” his parents said.

Brittany Palumbo, a cat lover and keen mathematician was upset about some disappointing test scores and was hypnotised by Kenney for anxiety. (Photo: Facebook)

© Provided by Guardian News Brittany Palumbo, a cat lover and keen mathematician was upset about some disappointing test scores and was hypnotised by Kenney for anxiety. (Photo: Facebook)

Palumbo’s parents found their 17-year-old daughter Brittany, who they called “the light of our lives”, hanging in her bedroom closet three weeks later. The cat lover and keen mathematician was upset about some disappointing test scores and was hypnotised by Kenney for anxiety, her family said. When her scores did not improve she became despondent.

“What I believe happened is my daughter went into her room that night and blinked her eyes and she entered a calm and relaxed state that allowed her to go through what she went through,” Brittany’s mother Patricia said.

The $600,000 settlement was “a hollow victory”, the Palumbo family said in a statement.

Lawyers for the Sarasota school board would not discuss the case, announcing only that an out-of-court settlement was in everyone’s “best interests”.

Kenney, meanwhile, did not return calls seeking comment. But clues to his behaviour come in legal interviews conducted for the trial. Everything he did, he insisted, was in the best interests of the children he hypnotised.

“I don’t think I was unreasonable,” he said in a deposition obtained by the Herald-Tribune. “I took steps to get trained at an appropriate level. I could have performed it in private practice but I chose to do it for kids who asked me if I would help them.”