There are a number of organizations founded, run, or supported by members of the Unification Church, including its founder Sun Myung Moon. Commentators have mentioned Moon's belief in a literal Kingdom of God on earth to be brought about by human effort as a motivation for his establishment of groups that are not strictly religious in their purposes.[1][2] Others have said that one purpose of these organizations is to pursue social respectability for the Unification movement.[3] These organizations have sometimes been labeled "front groups", an expression which originally referred to Soviet supported organizations during the Cold War.[4]

Multi-faceted organizations


The Collegiate Association for the Research of Principles (CARP) is a collegiate organization founded by Moon and church members in 1955, which promotes intercultural, interracial, and international cooperation through the Unification world view.[5][6] J. Isamu Yamamoto states in Unification Church: "At times CARP has been very subtle about its association with the Unification Church, however, the link between the two has always been strong, since the purpose of both is to spread Moon's teachings."[7]

Universal Peace Federation

The Universal Peace Federation is an international organization which promotes religious freedom.[8] Dialogue and Alliance is its journal.

Women's Federation for World Peace

The Women's Federation for World Peace was founded in 1992 by Hak Ja Han, the wife of Sun Myung Moon, and is supported by the church. It has members in 143 countries.[9][10][11]

Interfaith organizations

  • The Assembly of the World's Religions was founded by Sun Myung Moon. The first assembly was held from November 15 to 21, 1985, in MacAfee, New Jersey. The second was from August 15 to 21, 1990 in San Francisco.[12]
  • Inter-Religious Federation for World Peace[13][14]
  • American Clergy Leadership Conference (ACLC)[15][16][17]

Educational organizations

  • Cheongshim Graduate School of Theology[18]
  • CheongShim International Academy
  • International Conference on the Unity of the Sciences
  • International Educational Foundation.[19]
  • New World Encyclopedia — an Internet encyclopedia that, in part, selects and rewrites certain articles through a focus on Unification values.[20] It "aims to organize and present human knowledge in ways consistent with our natural purposes"[21] and "to promote knowledge that leads to happiness, well-being, and world peace."[22]
  • Paragon House, book publishing.[23]
  • The Professors World Peace Academy was founded in 1973 by Sun Myung Moon,[24] who declared the group's intent to "contribute to the solutions of urgent problems facing our modern civilization and to help resolve the cultural divide between East and West". PWPA now has chapters in over one hundred countries.[25]
  • Sun Hwa Arts School
  • Sun Moon University[26]
  • Sun Myung Moon Institute[27]
  • High School of the Pacific in Kealakekua, Hawaii[28]
  • The Unification Theological Seminary in Barrytown, New York was founded in 1975. Its purpose is to train members from around the world as leaders and theologians in the church.[29]
  • Blessed Teens Academy—Greeley, Colorado [30]
  • New Hope Academy—Landover Hills, Maryland, USA. "Although New Hope Academy was founded in 1990 by members of the Unification faith, it is not a sectarian school. No doctrines are taught; in fact, no classes in religion are offered.However morning services are mandatory,during services discussions about religious doctrines, hymns, and group prayers all take place. We believe it is the job of parents—with the support of their church, temple, or mosque—to impart their personal faith to their child." [31][32]
  • WUF - World University Federation

Organizations in the arts

Sports organizations

Political organizations


The Unification Church and church members own a number of businesses in various countries. In Eastern Europe Unification Church missionaries are using the church's business ties to win new converts.[64] David Bromley, a sociologist at Virginia Commonwealth University, said: "The corporate section is understood to be the engine that funds the mission of the church. The wealth base is fairly substantial. But if you were to compare it to the LDS Church or the Catholic Church or other churches that have massive landholdings, this doesn't look on a global scale like a massive operation."[65]

  • AmericanLife TV cable television network formerly owned by the Unification Church.[66]
  • Cheongshim Hospital, Korean hospital.[67]
  • Il hwa Company, South Korean based producer of ginseng and related products.[68]
  • Isshin Hospital, Church sponsored hospital in Japan which practices both modern and traditional Asian medicine.[69][70]
  • International Oceanic Enterprises Inc.[71]
  • International Seafood of Alaska [72]
  • Master Marine, shipbuilding and fishing company in Alabama.[73]
  • National Hospitality Corporation.[74]
  • News World Communications is an international media company. It owns United Press International (UPI), Segye Ilbo, Sekai Nippo, GolfStyles, and the World Peace Herald.[75] It owned the former Middle East Times, Chongyohak Shinmun and Tiempos del Mundo, and also owned The Washington Times before it was sold to News World Media Development.
  • News World Media Development, owner of The World & I and former owner of The Washington Times.
  • Operations Holdings, owner of The Washington Times, US Marine Corporation, OH Travel, and Manhattan Center Studios.[76]
  • The Washington Times newspaper in Washington, D.C.
  • Pyeonghwa Motors, an auto manufacturing company in North Korea.[77]
  • Tongil Group, South Korean commercial conglomerate. ("Tongil" is Korean for "unity" or "unification".)[78]
  • True World Foods, which runs a major portion of the sushi trade in the United States.[79]
  • USP Rockets LLC, a real estate development firm in the United States.[80]
  • U.S. Property Development Corporation, real estate investment[81]

In the United States the church owns fishing interests. The biggest are in Gloucester, Massachusetts, Alaska and Alabama. In Kodiak, Alaska the church "runs a fleet of fishing boats ... [and is] the largest private employer" in Kodiak.[82]

United Nations related non-governmental organizations

Since 2000, Moon has promoted the creation of an interreligious council at the United Nations as a check and balance to its political-only structure.[83][84] Since then King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia and King Juan Carlos I of Spain hosted officially a program to promote the proposal.[85] Moon's Universal Peace Federation is in special consultative status with the United Nations Economic and Social Council[86][87] and a member of the UN Commission on Sustainable Development,[88][89] a member of the United Nations Division for Palestinian Rights,[90][91] a member of the United Nations Human Rights Council,[92][93][94] a member of the UNHRC,[95][96] a member of the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs and United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific.[97] Three of Moon's non-governmental organizations (NGOs)—Universal Peace Federation, Women's Federation for World Peace and Service for Peace—are in consultative status with the United Nations Economic and Social Council.[86][87][98]

Other organizations

  • International Relief Friendship Foundation (IRFF) [99][100]
  • Joshua House Children's Centre in Georgetown, Guyana helps homeless and victimized children.[101]
  • Korean War 60th Anniversary Memorial Committee [102]
  • National Committee Against Religious Bigotry and Racism[103]
  • The New Hope East Garden Project, agricultural project in Brazil.[104]
  • Ocean Church[105]
  • Service For Peace[98]
  • Summit Council for World Peace[106]
  • Tongil Foundation[107]
  • World Media Association, sponsors trips for American journalists to Asian countries.[108]

Organizations supported by the Unification Church

  • Christian Heritage Foundation, a private, independent charitable foundation based in Virginia that distributes Bibles and Christian literature to Communist and Third World nations. In 1995 it was given $3.5 million by the Women's Federation for World Peace.[113]
  • Empowerment Network, a pro-faith political action group supported by United States Senator Joe Lieberman.[114]
  • Foundation for Religious Freedom (Also known as the New Cult Awareness Network.), an organization affiliated with the Church of Scientology which states its purpose as "Educating the public as to religious rights, freedoms and responsibilities." [115][116]

See also


  1. ^ Tingle, D. and Fordyce, R. 1979, Phases and Faces of the Moon: A Critical Examination of the Unification Church and its Principles, Hicksville, NY: Exposition Press ISBN 0-682-49264-7 p86-87
  2. ^ Biermans, J. 1986, The Odyssey of New Religious Movements, Persecution, Struggle, Legitimation: A Case Study of the Unification Church Lewiston, New York and Queenston, Ontario: The Edwin Melton Press ISBN 0-88946-710-2 p173
  3. ^ Helm, S. Divine Principle and the Second Advent Archived 2008-09-21 at the Wayback Machine. Christian Century May 11, 1977 "In fact Moon’s adherents differ from previous fringe groups in their quite early and expensive pursuit of respectability, as evidenced by the scientific conventions they have sponsored in England and the U.S. and the seminary they have established in Barrytown, New York, whose faculty is composed not of their own group members but rather of respected Christian scholars."
  4. ^ Introduction to New and Alternative Religions in America: African diaspora traditions and other American innovations: Introduction, Eugene V. Gallagher, W. Michael Ashcraft, Greenwood Publishing Group, 2006, pages 94-95
  5. ^ "In 1955, Reverend Moon established the Collegiate Association for the Research of the Principle (CARP). CARP is now active on many campuses in the United States and has expanded to over eighty nations. This association of students promotes intercultural, interracial, and international cooperation through the Unification world view." [1]
  6. ^ Storey, John Woodrow; Glenn H. Utter (2002). Religion and Politics. Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO. p. 99. ISBN 1-57607-218-5. 
  7. ^ Yamamoto, J.; Alan W Gomes (1995). Unification Church. Grand Rapids: Zondervan. p. 19. ISBN 0-310-70381-6. 
  8. ^ Religious persecution, Business World, January 9, 2014
  9. ^ Staff (June 19, 1993). "Moon's wife to speak in Lawrence". The Kansas City Star. The Kansas City Star Co. p. E10. 
  10. ^ Cuda, Amanda (December 28, 2004). "Event works for understanding through friendships". Connecticut Post. p. Section: Womanwise. 
  11. ^ Peterson, Thair (March 21, 1998). "Bridging the Interracial Gap". Long Beach Press-Telegram. p. A3. 
  12. ^ Introduction and Brief History of the Assembly of the World's Religions
  13. ^ The Reunification of Korea and World Peace, Sun Myung Moon
  14. ^ Inter-Religious Federation for World Peace
  15. ^ The Encyclopedia Of Christianity, Erwin Fahlbusch, et al, p598
  16. ^ False Dawn, Lee Penn, p122
  17. ^ Moonstruck, SF Weekly, 2006-02-22
  18. ^ Cheongshim Graduate School of Theology
  19. ^ ELISABETH ROSENTHALPublished: 12 September 2000 (12 September 2000). "Group Founded by Sun Myung Moon Preaches Sexual Abstinence in China — New York Times". Nytimes.com. Retrieved 9 October 2012. 
  20. ^ About, Professors World Peace Academy
  21. ^ "Project Vision," New World Encyclopedia. Retrieved, June 25, 2008.
  22. ^ "About," New World Encyclopedia. Retrieved, April 10, 2015.
  23. ^ McDowell, Edwin (April 2, 1984). "Unification Church Is Starting A Publishing House". The New York Times. 
  24. ^ "The Peace Academy, based in New York, was founded by Moon in 1973. It is financed primarily by his International Cultural Foundation." [2]
  25. ^ History of PWPA, Professors World Peace Academy
  26. ^ Sun Moon University
  27. ^ Robertson, Roland and Garrett, William R., 1991, Religion and Social Order, Paragon House, page 206
  28. ^ [3]
  29. ^ Yamamoto, J. I., 1995, Unification Church, Grand Rapids, Michigan: Zondervan Publishing House ISBN 0-310-70381-6 "1. The Unification Theological Seminary a. The Unification Church has a seminary in Barrytown, New York called The Unification Theological Seminary. b. It is used as a theological training center, where members are prepared to be leaders and theologians in the church. c. Since many people regard Moon as a cult leader, there is a false impression that this seminary is academically weak. d. Moon’s seminary, however, has not only attracted a respectable faculty (many of whom are not members of his church), but it also has graduated many students (who are members of his church) who have been accepted into doctoral programs at institutions such as Harvard and Yale. [4]
  30. ^ [5]
  31. ^ [6]
  32. ^ Statement on Faith, Devotions, and Traditions: http://www.newhopeacademy.org/MD-private-school/international-faiths-religions.php
  33. ^ DANCE VIEW; A Wobbly Kirov Is Saved by 'The Firebird', New York Times, July 7, 1995
  34. ^ DANCE; A Small Place Reaches for Ballet's Big Time, New York Times, July 29, 2001
  35. ^ a b c A Church in Flux is Flush with Cash Washington Post, November 23, 1997
  36. ^ Kelleher, Terry (September 20, 1982). "'Inchon reflects only the cult of bad moviemaking". The Miami Herald. p. 5C. 
  37. ^ Moon Church Founds Ballet School New York Times, 1990-09-08
  38. ^ "Reverendo Moon retorna à Grã-Bretanha" (in Portuguese). BBC Brasil. 2005-11-05. Retrieved 2004-11-16. 
  39. ^ South Korea to host global peace cup in JulySports Illustrated May 6, 2003
  40. ^ Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma at ROKfootball.com
  41. ^ Warming Up for the Kick-off, Wall Street Journal, August 2, 2010
  42. ^ Finance Today
  43. ^ cupress.com Archived 2016-03-05 at the Wayback Machine.
  44. ^ Church Spends Millions On Its Image Washington Post September 17, 1984. "In May, a church political group called the Freedom Leadership Foundation paid for four Republican Senate staff members – including aides to Sens. Steve Symms (R-Idaho), Robert W. Kasten Jr. (R-Wis.) and William L. Armstrong (R-Colo.) – to fly to Central America where they met with government leaders and U.S. Embassy officials in Honduras and Guatemala and joined the official U.S. observer delegation to the Salvadoran election."
  45. ^ My Four and One Half Years with The Lord of The Flies, Allen Tate Wood "From March to December of 1970 I was head of the Unification Church's political arm in the United States (The Freedom Leadership Foundation). On Moon's behalf we sought to defuse the Peace Movement and buttress the hawk position by convincing senators and congressmen that there was substantial grass roots support for a hard line stand in Asia. In 1969 we were just scratching the surface. Today Moon's organization is in a position of vastly increased power and prestige. Through the Freedom Leadership Foundation and its descendant CAUSA, Moon has won the gratitude and respect of many congressmen and senators, not to mention former presidents Nixon, Reagan and Bush."
  46. ^ Sun Myung Moon forms new political party to merge divided Koreas Archived 2013-09-01 at the Wayback Machine. Church and State, May 2003
  47. ^ Proposal for a Joint Mission to North Korea, Tehran Times, 2017-11-6
  48. ^ Neil Bush, the Rev. Moon, Paraguay and the U.S. Dept. of Education by Bill Berkowitz, Scoop (New Zealand), 2008-03-29.
  49. ^ The Pittsburgh Press, December 20, 1982, page 11
  50. ^ Washington Institute for Values in Public Policy
  51. ^ Church Spends Millions On Its Image Washington Post September 17, 1984. "The church also is spending $1.5 million a year on a new local think tank, the Washington Institute for Values in Public Policy, that is underwriting conservative-oriented research and seminars at Stanford University, the University of Chicago, the Institute for Energy Analysis in Oak Ridge, Tenn., and other institutions."
  52. ^ "Moon's 'Cause' Takes Aim At Communism in Americas." The Washington Post. August 28, 1983
  53. ^ Sun Myung Moon's Followers Recruit Christians to Assist in Battle Against Communism Christianity Today June 15, 1985
  54. ^ Church Spends Millions On Its Image, Washington Post, 1984-09-17. "Another church political arm, Causa International, which preaches a philosophy it calls "God-ism," has been spending millions of dollars on expense-paid seminars and conferences for Senate staffers, Hispanic Americans and conservative activists. It also has contributed $500,000 to finance an anticommunist lobbying campaign headed by John T. (Terry) Dolan, chairman of the National Conservative Political Action Committee (NCPAC)."
  55. ^ Public TV Tilts Toward Conservatives, Fairness & Accuracy In Reporting "While conservatives dismiss Bill Moyers' world-class documentaries on our constitutional checks and balances as "propaganda," they never mention PBS's airing of unabashed right-wing agitprop films such as Nicaragua Was Our Home (the pro-contra film produced by Rev. Sun Myung Moon's CAUSA, which funded the contras after Congress' ban)..."
  56. ^ Ribadeneira, Diego (August 21, 1999). "Ire at school Star of David ruling unites ACLU, Pat Robertson". The Boston Globe. The New York Times Company. p. B2. 
  57. ^ Dorsey, Gary (August 26, 1999). "Unification Church group sues state over task force; Investigation of cults called unconstitutional". The Baltimore Sun. p. 2B. 
  58. ^ Argetsinger, Amy (October 14, 1999). "Task Force Finds Few Instances of Campus Cults". The Washington Post. The Washington Post Company. p. M4. 
  59. ^ Spiritual warfare: the politics of the Christian right, Sara Diamond, 1989, Pluto Press, Page 58
  60. ^ a b "Korean denies influence peddling". Bangor Daily News. Retrieved 21 March 2012. 
  61. ^ Wetzel, Frank (May 21, 1989). "More sunshine needed on Moon units". The Seattle Times. Seattle Times Company. p. A21. 
  62. ^ Reid, T.R. (August 5, 1977). "House Subcommittee's Report Links Rev. Moon to the KCIA". The Washington Post. The Washington Post Company. p. A7. 
  63. ^ Boettcher, Robert; Gordon L. Freedman (1980). Gifts of Deceit. Holt, Rinehart and Winston. pp. 152, 164. ISBN 0-03-044576-0. 
  64. ^ After Cold War, Cold Peace National Catholic Reporter October 1, 1999
  65. ^ A Church in Flux Is Flush With Cash,
  66. ^ American Life TV targets baby boomers: Channel airing Clooney's Darfur docu Variety, June 1, 2007
  67. ^ Unification Church founder Sun Myung Moon, 15 others injured in helicopter crash Herald Tribune, July 19, 2008
  68. ^ Sons Rise in a Moon Shadow,Forbes, April 12, 2010
  69. ^ Clarke, Peter Bernard, 1999, Bibliography of Japanese new religions, with annotations and an introduction to Japanese new religions at home and abroad, Japan Library
  70. ^ Dept. of Religious Studies, Punjabi University., 1988, Journal of Religious Studies: Volume 16
  71. ^ "Moon's church settles into quiet fishing town". Rome News-Tribune. November 27, 1985. 
  72. ^ Philippines political leader visits Kodiak, Kodiak Mirror, September 14, 2010
  73. ^ "Bayou La Batre residents embrace church they once called a cult"
  74. ^ Moon-Linked Sheraton National Hotel Sold, ARL Now, May 27, 2011
  75. ^ [7]
  76. ^ "Operations Holdings INC About Us". www.operationsholdings.com. Retrieved 2016-02-15. 
  77. ^ North Korea in the midst of a mysterious building boom Los Angeles Times September 27, 2008. "Rev. Sun Myung Moon's Unification Church, which also runs a car assembly plant in North Korea. The church last year completed work on what it calls the World Peace Center, behind the Potonggang Hotel, also owned by church affiliates."
  78. ^ Reverend Moon's Group Wants to Talk Investment: Seoul Nods At Church's Foray North, by Don Kirk, International Herald Tribune, June 2, 1999.
  79. ^ Sushi and Rev. Moon: How Americans' growing appetite for sushi is helping to support his controversial church Chicago Tribune, April 11, 2006
  80. ^ Riverfront developer's origins are tied to Moon[permanent dead link] Richmond Times-Dispatch January 11, 2008
  81. ^ Washington's War on Nicaragua, Holly Sklar, South End Press, 1988
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  83. ^ "Universal Peace Federation". Biztechreport.com. 19 April 2012. Retrieved 9 October 2012. 
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  95. ^ "un.org". Docs.google.com. Retrieved 9 October 2012. 
  96. ^ "unhcr.org". Docs.google.com. Retrieved 9 October 2012. 
  97. ^ "search "IIFWP": this is a former name of Universal Peace Federation un.org". Docs.google.com. Retrieved 9 October 2012. 
  98. ^ a b Wetzstein, Cheryl. "Rev. Moon, Times founder, dies at 92". The Washington Times. Retrieved 28 May 2015. Rev. Moon also founded numerous international, interfaith service groups, such as the International Relief Friendship Foundation, Religious Youth Service and Service for Peace, and sponsored thousands of conferences on world peace, family and interfaith issues. 
  99. ^ International Relief Friendship Foundation
  100. ^ Church Spends Millions On Its Image Washington Post September 17, 1984."The church-financed International Relief Friendship Foundation recently shipped 1,000 pounds of clothing, nearly seven tons of food and medical supplies to Miskito Indian refugees in the jungles of Honduras, according to Joy Morrow, the foundation's Washington coordinator."
  101. ^ Prince Harry's visit to Guyana children's home founded by Moonies sect defended, Daily Mail, 2016-12-4
  102. ^ Korean War vets thanked by Little Angels in Norfolk, Virginian-Pilot, June 8, 2010
  103. ^ Guy, Pat (April 24, 1989). "MEDIA: Moon ads blast news magazine". USA Today. Gannett Company Inc. p. 2B, section: Money. 
  104. ^ From the Unification Church to the Unification Movement, 1994–1999: Five Years of Dramatic Changes, Massimo Introvigne, Center for Studies on New Religions
  105. ^ "Moons Ocean Church casts nets for souls", Miami Herald – April 11, 1985
  106. ^ How South Korea and America wrecked chance for reconciliation with the North, The Guardian, July 11, 2014
  107. ^ Kirk, Donald (May 2, 2010). "Sons rise in a Moon's shadow". Forbes. 
  108. ^ a b Church Spends Millions On Its Image, Washington Post, 1984-09-17.
  109. ^ Christianity Today: "Unification Church Ties Haunt New Coalition"
  110. ^ Diamond, Sara (1989). Spiritual warfare: the politics of the Christian right. Boston: South End Press. p. 78. ISBN 0-89608-361-6. 
  111. ^ Jones, W. Landis; Weber, Paul J. (1994). U. S. religious interest groups: institutional profiles. Westport, Conn: Greenwood Press. p. 15. ISBN 0-313-26695-6. 
  112. ^ Groupwatch: Profiles of U.S. Private Organizations and Churches. Albuquerque: N.M. Resource Center. 1989. Retrieved 2009-03-29. 
  113. ^ Finance: Moon-Related Funds Filter to Evangelicals, Christianity Today, 2-9-1998
  114. ^ WTimes, Bushes Hail Rev. Moon, Robert Parry, 10-2-2009
  115. ^ Shupe, Anson; Darnell, Susan E. (2006). Agents of Discord. New Brunswick (U.S.A.), London (U.K.): Transaction Publishers. pp. 187, 191. ISBN 0-7658-0323-2. 
  116. ^ Foundation for Religious Freedom
  117. ^ $1 million Moonie mystery
  118. ^ Fisher, Marc (November 23, 1997). "A Church in Flux Is Flush With Cash". Washington Post. Retrieved 2007-11-14.  "Also in 1995, the Women's Federation made another donation that illustrates how Moon supports fellow conservatives. It gave a $3.5 million grant to the Christian Heritage Foundation, which later bought a large portion of Liberty University's debt, rescuing the Rev. Jerry Falwell's Lynchburg, Va., religious school from the brink of bankruptcy."
  119. ^ CNA: Married former priests warn against Milingo's group, December 8, 2006
  120. ^ U.S. Newswire: Archbishop Milingo: 'Married Priesthood Now'; Healer Missing from Italy Emerges in U.S., Proclaims End to Mandatory Celibacy Archived 2006-09-12 at the Wayback Machine., July 12, 2006
  121. ^ Thousands rally at million family march – racially and religiously diverse gathering
  122. ^ Judson, George (April 17, 1992). "Making the Hard Choice at Bridgeport U.: Opting to Stay Alive". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. p. B5. Retrieved 2009-10-06. 
  123. ^ A Rev. Moon Group Offers to Take Over Ailing Bridgeport U., The New York Times, William Glaberson, October 3, 1991.
  124. ^ Richard Rubenstein: A Brief Biographical Note
  125. ^ Featuring Neil Albert Salonen Archived 2009-02-27 at the Wayback Machine. in The American Chiropractor, July 30, 2005.
  126. ^ Financial agreements with PWPA have been terminated and the University has been financially independent since 2004. The University is a licensed and accredited Connecticut nonstock, non-profit corporation with an unpaid Board of Trustees.
  127. ^ The Words of the Milingo Family, Statement of the Family Federation for World Peace and Unification On the Recent Publication of "The Fish Rescued from the Mud" by Archbishop Emanuel Milingo and Michele Zanzucchi
  128. ^ Rev. Moon and the United Nations: A Challenge for the NGO Community, Harold Paine and Birgit Gratzer, Global Policy Forum
  129. ^ WANGO
  130. ^ In Ban's UN, Sun Myung Moon's Paper is Praised, While Gambari Raises Him Funds, WFP Demurs Inner City Press, June 5, 2007

External links