Do you believe the Jehovah's Witnesses are a Christian religion? The following is a series of eye opening online videos about what goes on in secret behind closed doors.
Jehovah's Witnesses refer to themselves as being 'in the truth'. Everyone else is referred to as being 'out of the truth'.  Unfortunately Jehovah's Witnesses have no idea who decides what is 'true' and what is 'false'. Who decides what is proper conduct for Christians? Who writes the rules? Who writes the Watchtower? Is it Jehovah? If not, who's responsible? That's what these videos are all about.
These former leaders, high level officials, and people who worked at Watchtower headquarters in New York testify about cover ups, deceptions, and documented false prophecies that have been forgotten with time. Whether their claims are true or not is up to you to decide. Are these people being truthful? Or do they have an axe to grind with their former religion?
Fortunately there's a way of knowing who's telling the truth and who's lying. The truth is written in old Watchtower literature. It's available. You just have to know where to find these publications and how to search for what you're looking for. We can't tell you how to do that, but if you want the truth bad enough you'll find a way of confirming what is true and what is false.
Bill Cetnar was raised as a Jehovah's Witness. He worked at the Brooklyn Headquarters of Jehovah's Witnesses in their Service Department. This department writes the Kingdom Ministry information that is used by Jehovah's Witnesses at their weekly meetings. He was given the responsibility to answer questions Jehovah's Witnesses called in to ask. His territory was approximately 'one-third of the USA', according to Mr Cetnar.
Bill worked with the president of the Watchtower Society and looked into doctrinal issues as part of his responsibilities at Bethel. He also found out who was responsible for translating the New World Translation of the Bible that is used by all Jehovah's Witnesses.
Joan Cetnar (Bill's wife) also worked at the Watchtower headquarters where she observed the President and other leaders of the Jehovah's Witnesses. Joan is a fourth generation Jehovah's Witness. 
Helen Ortega was raised in a Jehovah's Witness family. She conducted as many as 13 Bible studies every week in addition to the door to door ministry. Helen was of the anointed remnant and part of the 144,000. 
Debbie and Ken Oakley testify. Debbie is Helen Ortega's daughter and grew up as a Jehovah's Witness. Debbie and Ken married. Ken was an elder.
Note: It my take a few seconds for the videos to appear on your screen, depending on the speed of your internet connection.
WT Quote: '144,000 faithful Christians to go to heaven. ... Who should partake of these Memorial emblems? Logically, only those in the new covenant—that is, those who have the hope of going to heaven—should partake of the bread and the wine. God’s holy spirit convinces such ones that they have been selected to be heavenly kings.' WT, 'What Does The Bible Really Teach?', 2005, page 207. (Notice how the Watchtower would like us to believe the 'Holy Spirit' selects the 144,000.)
The statements made in the above videos and on this page do not belong to thejehovahswitnesses.org. We have not verified any information for accuracy. We suggest that you do independent research to confirm or disprove all allegations. Please read our disclaimer
More Information About Jehovah's Witnesses - JohnAnkerberg.Org
1. According to Joan Cetnar, her great grandmother was Sabastian. S. Kresge's mother. Apparently Sabastian was never a Jehovah's Witness, but his two sisters were. One of those sisters was Joan's grandmother. Wikipedia says that Sabastian S. Kresge founded the S. S. Kresge store chain in 1899, better known today as Kmart. The first Kmart opened on March 1, 1962 in Garden City Michigan.
3. Since the Watchtower has no divine inspiration and can make mistakes like any other religion, why is it Jehovah's Witnesses use the words 'in the truth' and 'out of the truth' to refer to people inside and outside of their organization? Critics say their unique 'theocratic' language is a form of mind control that keeps Witnesses isolated, loyal, obedient, and in constant fear of questioning anything the leadership says.