Trainholic

2011년 8월 6일 (토)에 가입함
5,266 바이트 추가됨 ,  1년 전
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편집 요약 없음
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태그: 되돌려진 기여
[[파일:조용기 목사.jpg|섬네일]]
{{알림 상자
| 본문 = 화려함을 추구하던 사람들도 언젠가는 극도의 미니멀리즘에 도취하게 됩니다. 제 이야깁니다.
}}
본래 직업은 헤드라인 도매상, 취미는 문서<small>그리고 내 흑역사를 직판으로 팔아제끼는</small> 소매상
 
뇌출혈이 이지경이 되도록??? 아픈데도 설교하로 나왔는데?? 그렇게 비판하면됩니까????
사단법인 한국 위키미디어 협회의 이사로 재직하고 있습니다. 요즈음에는 [[위키뉴스]] 살리기 프로젝트를 하고 있습니다.
 
조용기 목사님 분명히 은퇴하셨고 회복도 어려운데
요즈음엔 일 때문에 이것저것 바쁩니다만, 그래도 위키백과 편집은 소극적으로나마 조금씩 하려는 참입니다.
 
In this Korean name, the family name is Cho.
'''협회의 공식 행사 등에서의 발언이 아닌 경우, 제 의견은 협회나 위키백과를 대표하여 하는 발언이 아니며, 개인적인 의견 개진임을 고지합니다.'''
David Yonggi Cho
 
Born David Yonggi Cho
{{/하위 문서 모음/사용자틀}}
14 February 1936 (age 85)
{{사용자}}
Uiju-gu, Ulsan, Korea
Nationality South Korean
Education
Full Gospel Bible College
Kookmin University
 
Occupation Evangelist
Spouse(s) Kim Sung Hae (Deceased)
 
Religion Christianity (Pentecostal)
Congregations served Yoido Full Gospel Church
Title Doctor (Honorary)
 
Korean name
Hangul 조용기
Hanja 趙鏞基
Revised Romanization Jo Yong-gi
McCune–Reischauer Cho Yonggi
Website davidcho.fgtv.com
 
David Yonggi Cho (born 14 February 1936 as Paul Yungi Cho) is a South Korean Christian minister. With his mother-in-law Choi Ja-shil, he is cofounder of the Yoido Full Gospel Church (Assemblies of God), the world's largest congregation, with a claimed membership of 830,000 (as of 2007).
 
Early life
 
Cho was born on February 14, 1936, in Ulju-gun, now part of Ulsan metropolitan city. The son of Cho Doo-chun and Kim Bok-sun, Cho was the eldest of five brothers and four sisters. He graduated from middle school with honours. Because his father's sock and glove business went bankrupt, he could not afford high school or university tuition. Subsequently, he enrolled in an inexpensive technical high school to learn a trade. At the same time, he began frequenting an American army base near his school, and learned English from soldiers whom he befriended. He mastered English quickly, and became an interpreter for the commander of the army base, and also for the principal of his school.
 
Raised initially as a Buddhist, Cho converted to Christianity at the age of 17, after a beautiful girl visited him telling him about Jesus Christ, before he was diagnosed with tuberculosis. Sensing God calling him to the ministry, Cho began working as an interpreter for the American evangelist Ken Tize. In 1956, he received a scholarship to study theology at Full Gospel Bible College in Seoul. While there, he met Choi Ja-shil, who became his mother-in-law and a close ministerial associate. He graduated in March 1958.
 
Wider ministry
 
Cho has spent more than 44 years emphasizing the importance of cell group ministry, which he believes is the key to church growth, as well as team ministry.
 
In November 1976, Cho founded Church Growth International, an organization dedicated to teaching the principles of evangelism and church growth to pastors all over the world. In January 1986, he led the way in establishing the Elim Welfare Town, a facility for the elderly, the young, the homeless, and the unemployed. The latter would be given training and a choice of four occupations. In 1988, he founded newspaper company, Kukmin Ilbo. He was Chairman of the World Assemblies of God Fellowship from 1992 to 2000, and has served as Chairman of the Korean Christian Leaders Association since November 1998. He has also served as Chairman of the Good People charity organization since February 1999.
 
In 2008, Cho retired, with Young Hoon Lee succeeding him as senior pastor.
 
Controversies
This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (September 2019)
 
In March, 2011, Cho again became a subject of controversy when he reportedly made comments suggesting that the 2011 Tōhoku tsunami "could be a warning from God to Japan, which has become an increasingly materialistic, secular and idol-worshiping country." However, as the context of the interview was distorted, a text of apology was announced by The News Mission.
 
In September 2011, 29 church elders out of 1,500 filed a lawsuit by South Korean prosecutors. The prosecutors began an investigation of Cho's alleged embezzlement of 23 billion won ($20 million USD) from the Yoido Full Gospel Church's funds. A national broadcaster, MBC, released a documentary that claimed the money had been used to buy properties for Bethesda University in Anaheim, California, United States, which Cho founded.
 
In 2014, Cho was convicted for embezzling $12 million USD in church funds that he bought from his son Cho Jong-Un.
 
See also
 
Biography portal
Christianity portal
South Korea portal
Phil Pringle
Christianity in Korea
List of Korea-related topics
References
 
"O come all ye faithful". Special Report on Religion and Public Life. The Economist.
Archived December 8, 2004, at the Wayback Machine
Wilson, Dwight J. (2002). "Cho, David (Paul) Yonggi (Yong-Gi)". In Stanley M. Burgess (ed.). The new international dictionary of Pentecostal and charismatic movements (Rev. and expanded ed.). Grand Rapids, Mich.: Zondervan Pub. House. pp. 521–522. ISBN 0310224810.
Anderson, Allan (2013-10-24). An Introduction to Pentecostalism: Global Charismatic Christianity. p. 152. ISBN 9781107033993.
The Kyunghyang Shinmun, 14 March 2011. [permanent dead link].
"For God and country". The Economist. 15 October 2011.
Moon, Ruth (February 24, 2014). "Founder of World's Largest Megachurch Convicted of Embezzling $12 Million". Christianity Today.
External links
Official website (in Korean)
Yoido Full Gospel Church website
Amar Bakshi's Washington Post Interview
Theologian Richard Riss on Cho (Sympathetic)
Apologetics Index (Anti)
The Toronto Blessing, includes material about Cho (Anti)
Theological critics about Cho (Anti)
vte
World Assemblies of God Fellowship
 
Fraternal organizations
AustraliaBrazilCanadaColombiaGermanyGreat BritainIndiaIranIrelandItalyJapanNetherlandsNew ZealandNew Zealand SamoanPhilippinesPolandSamoanUnited StatesVietnam
 
National Fellowships
List of Assemblies of God National Fellowships
 
Congregations
Megachurches affiliated with the Assemblies of God
 
People
List of Assemblies of God people
Authority control
 
General
Integrated Authority FileISNI 1VIAF 1WorldCat
 
National libraries
France (data)United StatesJapanCzech RepublicKoreaNetherlandsPolandSweden
 
Other
Faceted Application of Subject TerminologySUDOC (France) 1