The root of Kanzeon's problem is actually very simple. Tony offended him. How did Tony offend him? By having a "materialistic" intention (the BMW convertible) and juxtaposing it with a "spiritual" element (some positive affirmation concerning Jesus). Kanzeon's face began to fume with anger at that point, and from then on, his thinking processes lost clarity.
There are many possible ways to examine the Tony problem. We might say for instance that there is no clear objection in Christianity to BMW convertibles, since even within Christianity itself, there is this big, worldwide idealogy commonly referred to as the "prosperity bible
We might also point out (as I already did) that Buddhism has nothing against material luxuries, but only against attachments to material luxuries, and for that matter, attachments to material things which we might not even regard as luxuries.
But neither line of discussion, I suspect, would please Kanzeon very much.
There is a more salient point I wish to make. Unlike Christianity or Buddhism, the LOA lacks a defining central figure. Christianity has Jesus; Buddhism has Buddha; the "leaders" of the LOA are a motley crew of assorted persons from all over the world, who approach the topic from quite different philosophical starting points.
It is important to understand that. If you do not know the LOA very well, you might believe that it is best represented by something like, say, "The Secret", simply because it was a huge commercial success and got the most publicity. Then you might believe that the LOA strongly promotes materialistic values, just because this is the impression that "The Secret" gives you.
That would be sad, because "The Secret" is a very shallow and superficial treatise on the LOA, at best a beginner's introduction.