Watch: Leader of Largest Christian University Says Trump Would Never Have Scandal Like Bill Clinton's

In the midst of the Stormy Daniels controversy, the president of the largest Christian university in the world said on Wednesday that Trump is a "changed man" who is unlikely to ever have a crisis comparable to the Monica Lewinsky scandal that rocked the Clinton White House in the late '90s.

"...Donald Trump is a different person than he was in 2005," opined Jerry Falwell Jr., president of Liberty University, on Erin Burnett OutFront. "I don't think there's any chance of anything like this happening in the White House like Bill Clinton was accused of or John Kennedy was accused of."

He said the Lewinsky and Daniels scandals are different because one occurred in the White House, while the other did not.

His comments come as a wave of prominent, media-friendly evangelicals boost support for Trump during what is arguably a crisis period in the White House. The religious group, which voted overwhelmingly for Trump during the 2016 election, continues to be among Trump's most ardent supporters—and a group frequently called on to attest to the thrice-married businessman's moral character.

"I'm one of the 85 percent of evangelicals who supported him," Falwell continued. "We knew about his past as a real estate mogul, as sort of a playboy, as part of a beauty pageant, and we supported him for one reason: because of his position on the issues."

The university president, who said he speaks only for himself, also added that he will continue to support Trump even if the president admits to allegations that he had an extramarital affair with the adult film star shortly after Melania Trump gave birth. His rationale was that "we're all sinners."

"I don't think he needs to come forward. I think everyone knows his past," Falwell Jr. said. Toward the end of the interview, Burnett asked Falwell whether he would remain by Trump's side if allegations surfaced.

"No, no," Falwell said. "I'm just saying I have to wait and see the circumstances to make that judgment."

Trump's campaign and subsequent election sowed division within Liberty University, a preeminent Christian university in Virginia founded by Falwell Jr.'s father. Soon after the infamous Access Hollywood tape leaked in October, student journalists accused Falwell Jr. of censorship for axing an opinion piece in the student newspaper that blasted the then-Republican nominee. The university president blamed it on a spacing and redundancy issue, but a columnist resigned in protest shortly thereafter.

Students at the university signed an open letter condemning Trump—and Falwell—as a result.

"We are Liberty students who are disappointed with President Falwell's endorsement and are tired of being associated with one of the worst presidential candidates in American history," the students wrote. "Donald Trump does not represent our values and we want nothing to do with him."

Dustin Wahl, one of an estimated 15,000 students at the school, tweeted his opposition to Falwell's Wednesday statements.

"To be clear, most Liberty students are not moral relativists like Falwell," he said. "Most don't even know he was on TV tonight. That veneer of logos behind him makes it look like we all stand behind his words. Some do, but many do not."