While I appreciate the idea of uncovering the hypocrisy of much that calls itself "Christian," I was disappointed that this film did not go far enough. By that I do not mean that it needed more lampooning or funnier lines, but that its exposure of pop-Christianity masquerading as genuine failed to finish the job. While one is rightly warned not to gullibly fall for the slick promotion of what is falsely called ministry, its point about the legitimacy of even having such para-church ministries is unclear. Additionally, perhaps in an effort to be less corny and more real the script delights in using a coarse language and revelry that is sure to delight those who perceive themselves as hip and untraditional in their faith, but which in reality undercuts the message. The "God Squad" has little about it that is likable. Of course, they're not supposed to be as they are the bad guys taking advantage of silly believers. Yet hardly anyone in this movie is likable. They are either worldly and hedonistic, hypocrites, or gullible and naive. Even the heroine of the movie is rather shallow. Sure there are some important points about forgiveness, but there is little else that is redeeming. If you want to have a few laughs about fake Christianity you'll get some, but after awhile it gets tiring as it becomes obvious that the film is not going to make the much needed point that all of this is vanity and that true ministry has nothing to do with t-shirts, fundraising, energizing youth with concerts, tours, or crusades. It has to do with taking the message of the cross to sinners in whatever sphere of influence God has placed us.