“For He made Him who knew no sin to be sin for us, that we might become the righteousness of God in Him” (2 Corinthians ).
First, the view of God is basically pantheistic, meaning that they believe God is all and in all.
Moreover, Hare Krishnas retain the Bhagavad Gita, a Hindu Scripture, as well as the doctrines of reincarnation and karma.
The ultimate goal for Hare Krishnas is a transcendental, loving relationship with Lord Krishna.
This is an old lie dating back to the Garden of Eden: “You will be as God” (Genesis 3:5).
Like all false religions, Hare Krishna requires a series of works for salvation.
The “monotheism” of Hare Krishna is a little muddled, however, as Sri Krishna has an “eternal consort” named Srimati Radharani; together, Krishna and Radharani comprise the “Divine Couple.” The Hare Krishna movement dates back to the fifteenth century (1486), when its founder, Chaitanya Mahaprabhu, began teaching that Krishna was the supreme Lord above every other god.