A quick google search yields no results for any of the names I've tried. It may be public info, but it appears to be poorly reported upon public info. Not a single news story from all ive seen, which is odd considering how sketchy and creepo youre making it all out to be.This is public information. if you research secretive religious orders
Have you talked to authorities?If you know people in law enforcement, please talk with them and ask them why they are not investigating this organization. I have come to the conclusion that law enforcement is being paid by a fixer, to look the other way. Will you help me expose this group? Many children are abused, mentally, physically and sexually as a result of their teachings and what is being done? Please talk with your local law enforcement. I can provide more details and the inner operation of the group if you would like to hear more.
And did he used to do stuff up in Minnesota?The head of the organization in Texas is Lyle Schober.
There are two discrete entities called, "The Way", that deal in religion. One, incorporated in 1947, seems to be more in line with conventional Protestant creeds and ritual; the other, this bunch, rejects much Protestant dogma seemingly out of hand.Among themselves they call themselves "the way"
A man who fostered and adopted children while he lived in Alabama has pleaded guilty to 14 felony crimes for abusing, raping and torturing the children.
Daniel Spurgeon’s plea agreement will send him to prison for 25 years. The crimes happened when Spurgeon lived in Florence from 2008-15, according to the authorities.
“No, 25 years isn’t enough,” said Angie Hamilton, an assistant district attorney in Lauderdale County. “But we would have to go to trial for a life sentence. And that would mean revictimizing all of those kids, who would have to face that man for two weeks in court and relive everything that happened to them.”
Lauderdale County Circuit Judge Gil Self on Monday accepted Spurgeon’s plea. The judge scheduled a formal sentencing hearing for Aug. 12. At that hearing, the victims can speak publicly about the abuse they suffered, Hamilton said.