Who Should Reward Akan Weeks, Man Or God?
By Ekpoudom Udobia
When I noticed a comment by one Umoren Edet on the Reigners building and could not help asking myself if Apostle Weeks needs compensation from God or Man? The truth is that the Reigners mishap is an issue better left in oblivion of mind, never to be recalled to heart for it remains a gory wrenching experience that destabilized families and state at large.
Amidst the unfortunate spiritual minus against a supposed house of God and a should have been Bishop who wept for understanding, the idea that Akan Weeks demands for compensation from the state government and manipulatively attempts to drag his misrepresents the Executive Governor into his desperate Bishopric Coronation is seriously frowned at by responsible enlightened Kingdom minded Akwa Ibomites.
The Onus of the whole Reigners massacre lies on the head of her leadership with Akan Weeks as the point man. His years of tithe collecting, free will offerings and unaccountable benefits of the Apostolic office should have dawn on him to seek the face of the God that called him to be Shepherd over the flock rather than embarrass the universal church by his visible quest for materialism.
For Akan Weeks to openly opined that he should be compensated by a Governor he almost got killed in a hasty longing for mortal fame is the height of spiritual carelessness. As a matter of fact it’s clearer now than then when the pandemonium took place that Our dear spiritual mouth piece of the God head must have put his confidence more in man than in God.
Certainly, Akan Weeks might have to change career for there hangs a thousand question into the authenticity of his calling into the ministry,for God has never left his people without a proof and by their fruit we shall know them. Akan weeks should take the advice of veterans in the walk of grace and seek his caller in fasting and prayer, for what happened was not to his credit and what he is divulging on demand is unbecoming of one in tune with the spirit of just men made perfect.
The God that calls his own knows how to take care of his own no matter the challenges at hand. He should not reduce the Almighty caller of men into mockery as one incapable of supernatural provisions in the amidst of traumatic experience. Akan Weeks should refrain from misconstruing God as too weak to help.
That the state governor was present to honour an invitation and grace the botched consecration, should not transfer any special status on Akan Weeks. That lives were saved on the timely rescue efforts of the governor should not give Akan weeks the guts to make demands for compensation, he should give away an impression that the state is too fragile to sanction his poor decisions of desperation that caused the death of souls Christ had earlier died for.
…Udobia writes in from Okokomaiko