Kleptomaniac: Who’s Really Robbing God Anyway?

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The shocking bombshell truth about monetary tithing in the Church has been uncovered in this biblical expose’

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KLEPTOMANIAC, Who’s Really Robbing God Anyway is a trek through the pages of the Bible to find the untwisted truth about the centuries-old false teachings on tithes and offerings. Every page of this book has information that will make you become an analyst in getting to the bottom line of what tithing is in the Old and New Testament. It takes you on a journey to first define the word tithe and then breaks down the differences between giving and tithing as the Bible instructs. The author attempts to expose what most people believe as fact to bring them to what the Bible actually teaches when it comes to true giving. Are the arguments put forth today about tithing fact or fiction? This book tackles tough questions like, did God ever require a tithe of money? Was the contents of the tithe always money in the Bible? Who is really robbing God today? Did God change the tithe at some point in biblical history? Are first fruits money? Is the tithe food, money or both? Is the church the storehouse? Did Jesus, Paul and the Disciples tithe? Did the early church honor a money tithe system? Are Christians really cursed for not tithing ten percent of their income? These questions will be answered based on scholarship, the land, the language and the literature of the original Biblical people. Not only will questions be answered for those confused about whether or not they are required to pay ten percent of their income to religious institutions, they will learn what the Bible really teaches about money and stewardship. The author meticulously examines the word tithe in both the Hebrew and Greek language. To understand every Bible verse that contains the word tithe, the author gives context and definitive definitions for clarity of the text. This book also explains the concept of giving from a New Testament perspective without the mandate of ten percent and explains why the Apostle Paul never mentioned tithing to any of the New Testament congregations. From Genesis to Revelation, this book is about how to properly interpret biblical terms to arrive at the proper interpretation of a biblical text that refers to money or tithing.

1 review for Kleptomaniac: Who’s Really Robbing God Anyway?

  1. Rated 5 out of 5

    Frank Chase Jr

    Kleptomaniac: Who’s Really Been Robbing God Anyway is incredibly informative about tithing. Coughing up ten percent of a paycheck always seemed odd, but this book puts the breaks on the misinterpretation of the scriptures about tithing. The research in this book covers every aspect of tithing so well; it’s hard to dispute what the author uncovers. The most shocking and simplest revelation about tithing is that the author reveals tithing is not about money but food. He backs up his theological assertions with scripture, and the Hebrew and Greek languages. If you think you know what tithing is, this book will upend your beliefs and make you want to research tithing doctrines. I personally enjoyed where the author explains how he arrived at his newfound theological beliefs about tithing after practicing tithing for more than 30 years. Kleptomaniac: Who’s Really Robbing God Anyway dives right into the centuries-old tithing controversies. The book explains how the monetary tithe practices of today came into existence. The book also laid bare that the Holy Roman Empire, which later became the Catholic Church, influenced how tithing would be taught and practiced in the church of today. As I read through the pages of the book, I was amazed at how prevalent monetary tithing had become even in the face of contravening evidence. I was equally disturbed that many Christians seemingly don’t know the origins of tithing as the author points out in the book. In the pre-face of the book, the author explains why he resigned from tithing and presents a sound scholarly position as to why tithing is not a New Testament doctrine. This entire book is a lesson in biblical history on tithing.

    The second half of the book, even goes into what New Testament giving is all about. This book is profound in that the author provides readers with definitions for all the words associated with tithing and that makes it easier for readers not to have to look up complicated biblical terms. From the beginning to the end of the book, the author deconstructs the tithe doctrine, highlights how tithing is abused by pastors and churches and exposes what true biblical tithing is. Anyone who reads, Kleptomaniac: Who’s Really Robbing God Anyway, whether they agree or disagree with tithing, will walk away from the book encouraged and convicted to study the subject if they really care about biblical authenticity. Getting informed about the land, language and literature of the biblical people on tithing is a must, and this book certainly does an excellent job in uncovering the truth about tithing from the scriptures. And for those who endorse monetary tithing, this book will upset their theology if they are unflinching, die-hard pro-tithers. If the truth about tithing is hard to swallow, this book will cause some readers to experience theological cognitive dissonance. Reading Kleptomaniac and discovering that tithing was never about money, but about food that God requires is a discovery that can shake the biblical pillars of many Christians. For those who read Kleptomaniac will be surprised about the author’s biblical understanding of tithes and his use of hermeneutics and exegesis. Reading this book, some will discover that biblical authenticity and accuracy on tithing was tossed out on its head to lull the masses into settling for traditions of men who interpret tithing scriptures from a financial perspective to amass cash for the institutional church.

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