Uebert Angel’s USD1200 Charge For ‘Miracle’ Course And Urgent Calls For His Arrest
26 March 2024
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By Dorrothy Moyo | In this report, we examine the discourse surrounding the announcement by British-Zimbabwean pastor Uebert Angel Mudzanire of an online course on performing miracles, priced at approximately $1200. The announcement has incited a range of reactions from the public, with discussions particularly active on social media platforms such as the DW Africa Facebook page. This analysis will focus on the comments of Facebook users Queen Sandy and Nii Road to dissect public sentiment and the broader implications of such religious offerings in contemporary society.

Uebert Angel charge …

Context of the Announcement

Pastor Uebert Angel Mudzanire, listed among the 20 most influential pastors in 2024, announced an online course designed to teach participants how to perform miracles. The course’s announcement quickly attracted attention due to its cost and the nature of its content, prompting widespread debate about the legitimacy and ethical considerations of selling religious teachings and practices.

Public Reaction

The reaction to the announcement on social media platforms, particularly Facebook, has been a mixture of skepticism, ridicule, and concern. Queen Sandy’s comment, “Our governments need to do something about (Uebert Angel type groups) these churches cause it’s now getting out of hand!! 😂 😂 😂 😂 😂,” suggests a perception that such practices are becoming increasingly audacious and unchecked. The use of laughter emojis could indicate a disbelief or minimization of the seriousness these types of offerings represent, or perhaps a coping mechanism for the absurdity perceived in selling spiritual miracles.

Nii Road’s response to Queen Sandy, “it’s not funny Sandy, things needs to change, these charlatans should be regulated, pay taxes & prosecuted for offenses,” underscores a more sober and critical perspective on the issue. Nii Road highlights a demand for regulatory oversight, taxation, and legal accountability for religious figures who exploit their influence for financial gain, suggesting a perceived breach of ethical and possibly legal boundaries.


The responses from Queen Sandy and Nii Road, though different in tone, both point to a growing public concern over the commercialization of religious practices and the ethical implications of leaders who offer spiritual services for substantial fees. This discussion raises several critical questions:

  1. Regulatory Oversight: The call for government intervention suggests a belief that religious organizations, particularly those engaging in questionable financial practices, should not be exempt from oversight. This perspective advocates for a balance between respecting religious freedom and protecting the public from potential exploitation.
  2. Taxation and Financial Transparency: The demand for taxation reflects a broader discourse on the financial operations of religious organizations. There’s a growing expectation for transparency and accountability, particularly when substantial sums of money are involved.
  3. Ethical Considerations and Social Responsibility: The skepticism and critique of Pastor Uebert Angel’s miracle course underscore a societal expectation for religious leaders to adhere to high ethical standards. This includes the responsibility to not exploit followers’ faith for personal gain.
  4. Cultural and Religious Implications: The debate also touches on deeper issues regarding the role of miracles in contemporary religious practice. It questions the commodification of religious experiences and the authenticity of spiritual leadership that demands financial compensation for divine intervention.

The announcement of Pastor Uebert Angel’s miracle course serves as a focal point for broader concerns regarding the commercialization of religion, the ethical responsibilities of spiritual leaders, and the role of government in regulating such practices. The reactions of individuals such as Queen Sandy and Nii Road highlight a complex web of disbelief, concern, and demand for change that reflects wider societal tensions around faith, commerce, and authenticity in the religious sphere. As these discussions continue to unfold, they will likely spur further debate on the balance between religious freedom, financial ethics, and the social responsibilities of religious leadership.