*An Indiana church generated a buzz across the Internet after a video of a 3-year-old singing, “Ain’t No Homos Gonna Make it to Heaven” hit the blogosphere.
Members of the Apostolic Truth Tabernacle Church in Greensburg say they’ve been flooded with death threats and harassing phone calls.
The pastor has even received threats at his home.
According to TMZ, the church has increased security measures. The phone calls have shaken the pastor’s faith. One church member said he and his wife took off on a vacation without telling anyone where they’d be going.
Despite the threats, all the members we spoke to have no regrets about the song getting posted online — in fact one said, “The people who are upset just don’t read the word of God. If we don’t teach the children the truth early they will never learn.”
*The IndyChannel reports that a former Indianapolis pastor has admitted to misusing hundreds of thousands of dollars meant to help build a church.
The Rev. Wayne Taft Harris Jr., who pleaded not guilty to two counts of wire fraud, has been ordered to repay nearly $500,000 to Teen Missions, the group that loaned the money.
According to the federal lawsuit, Harris and his nonprofit corporation, known as Kingdom Builders Faith Church Inc., borrowed $482,000 to build a church at 2860 Euclid Ave., but the building was never constructed.
*There are institutes of higher education popping up everywhere.
They promise they can get you into a career in just two years. They tell you they will give you all the financial aid you need, help with job placement, on and on and on with the promises. But when you start your program or even complete it, there are immediate discrepancies.
According to the Huffington Post, the Kentucky Attorney General, Jack Conway, is suing Daymar Colleges in Kentucky because of the findings in his investigation (more…)
*Two security guards for Lil Wayne are facing charges of impersonating police officers after they escorted the rapper to an Indiana nightclub.
WISH-TV reports that 43-year-old Ronald Andre Harrod and 23-year-old Larry Lee Richardson of Indianapolis wore police-type uniforms and gun belts as they escorted Lil Wayne to a Bloomington nightclub Wednesday.
Police say Richardson led a caravan of tour buses in a car that had flashing red and blue lights and sirens blaring. Harrod was behind the caravan in another car that also had red and blue flashing lights.
Bloomington Police Department Capt. Joe Qualters says the men said they had permission and credentials to drive with lights and sirens.