Bishop Jakes also discussed his unique approach to covering race on the show.
Given the durability of the syndicated entertainment newsmagazine format, it is no surprise to see a new half-hour strip called "Page Six TV," based on the iconic gossip page in the New York Post, test the waters in first-run syndication. It began on Monday this week in a three-week test predominantly in the access programming block initially on seven Fox owned stations.
Bishop , we might totally disagree on this. I'm decisively pro-inclusion. That said, we are still brothers in Christ. And, I have to be honest, my white elders -- evangelical men and fellow travelers in your generation -- remain silent or straight up antagonistic about these matters.
Bishop T.D. Jakes discusses how the LGBT and black church communities can coexist.
"They don't judge you. The program offers you a feeling of hope. The program taught me what it meant to forgive. If you want people to bless you and move forward despite your past, you have to learn to do that for others."
Related: Bishop Jakes explains what everyone can learn from their imperfect family "You have to work at marriage," Serita
A new episode of "Oprah's Lifeclass" about conscious parenting with Dr. Shefali Tsabary airs Sunday, May 18, at 9 p.m. ET
"When I am in the area when I am using my instinct to creatively function I am passionate, I am empowered, I am motivated. Nothing is difficult to do."
"There are pastors whose ego demands that type of adulation... It's the part of ministry that I hate," Jakes said. "I hate
"Amen," Oprah says, as the audience applauds. Bishop T.D. Jakes discusses unleashing power of your instincts on a new episode
Bishop T.D. Jakes Explains A Big Difference Between Successful People And Those Who Fear Failure (VIDEO)
The audience member seemed to experience a breakthrough. "Wow," she said, wiping away tears. As the audience applauded, Jakes
"The stories vary, though they usually involve something like being in a place of all-knowledge or a city of light, seeing
Religious communities calling a new pastor, rabbi or imam do not get the same public attention focused on the choice of the next king of late-night TV. But saying goodbye to a longtime leader and deciding on a new spiritual CEO pose special challenges for congregations.
“Anytime you’re moving into space that is uncharted you’re gonna have haters. Jesus had haters,” said Bishop Clarence McClendon