Scott McKenna, a Church of Scotland minister in Mayfield Salisbury Parish Church of Scotland, Edinburgh, has allowed his pulpit to be used to promote many false religions during what their church there has called the ‘Festival of Faiths’.

Here are some quotes from Scott McKenna’s contribution to the October/November 2016 issue of the Grapevine magazine, which was published by Mayfield Salisbury Parish Church of Scotland:

“By the end of September, it is fair to say that I was overwhelmed by the richness and spiritual depth which we had experienced throughout our Festival of Faiths. In the final week of our Festival, I had the additional privilege of taking part in other Inter-Faith events.”

“On the evening of 21 September, along with others from Mayfield Salisbury, I attended an Inter-Faith Service at Annandale Mosque. Poems and prayers were offered from Judaism, Sikhism, the Baha’I tradition, Buddhism, Hinduism, Islam, Unitarianism, Paganism, and Christianity. Together we said the International Prayer for Peace…”

Unfortunately apostasy is nothing new for Scott McKenna as he has denied various core Christian doctrines from the pulpit, such as original sin and the blood atonement of Jesus Christ. He once called it “ghastly theology” to believe that Jesus Christ died for sinners. Make no mistake about it, this man is an enemy of true and saving faith.

“Take heed therefore unto yourselves, and to all the flock, over the which the Holy Ghost hath made you overseers, to feed the church of God, which he hath purchased with his own blood. For I know this, that after my departing shall grievous wolves enter in among you, not sparing the flock. Also of your own selves shall men arise, speaking perverse things, to draw away disciples after them. Therefore watch, and remember, that by the space of three years I ceased not to warn every one night and day with tears.”
-Acts 29:28-31

Related Vlog:

Related Radio Shows:

#199 Do Muslims and Christians Worship the Same God? Interfaith Church Of Scotland Minister Refuted

#180 Pelagianism, Apostasy and the Church of Scotland