In a 7 August 2015 post at Non-Aligned Media titled, Holocaustianity on the march, Brandon Martinez discusses an episode of the BBC debate show, The Big Questions, the topic of which was ‘Is it time to lay the Holocaust to rest?’ The article is a short but to-the-point read regarding now established facts that have emerged regarding the issue and is a worthwhile read, but for this post let us focus on a quote made during the program by ex-chief spook of the Anti-Defamation League, uber Zionist, Abe Foxman:
“The Holocaust is something different. It is a singular event. It is not simply one example of genocide but a near successful attempt on the life of God’s chosen children and, thus, on God Himself. It is an event that is the antithesis of Creation as recorded in the Bible; and like its direct opposite, which is relived weekly with the Sabbath and yearly with the Torah, it must be remembered from generation to generation.”
If Foxman wants to discuss the Bible, let us discuss the Bible.
To begin, it should be pointed out that the belligerent Zionists who dominate the rulership of this criminal cabal are not the descendants of the Biblical Jews – they are, to a vast extent, descendants of the Ashkennazi converts to Judaism which developed their history from the eastern European Turkic Khazar empire (6-8 century A.D.). Recent genetic research has highlighted this fact and while some scientists offer the possibility that they might have a distant relation in the near East, the hard cold facts shown by DNA evidence prove that these people are not the ‘chosen children’ of the Biblical Creator.
What the Bible actually reveals is quite the opposite.
The Bible tells the story of a people chosen by the Creator who would have the blessings of creation, and bless others, if they were to keep with the basic laws of decency as summed up by the Mosaic rules, known as the Ten Commandments. As is often pointed out, there is a lot in the story of this people that would seem quite contrary to ‘decency’ in the history of these people, i.e. the commands to genocide whole tribes in the process of building their kingdom, yet there is a meaning in the madness that goes beyond the scope of this post.
The people of Israel were descendants of a ‘friend’ of the Creator’s known as Abraham. From Abraham’s grandson, originally named Jacob, came the twelve tribes who would become known as Israel – named after Jacob’s nickname, of sorts, given to him by the Creator. Much of the Old Testament relates the struggle between God and the ‘chosen’ – the Creator chose Israel to be a different people from the other peoples, they were to be moral and dignified. But the people of Israel, rather than choosing to keep their part of the ‘covenant’ by separating themselves from the the other peoples and their ‘gods’ – who practiced creepy stuff like child sacrifice, temple prostitution, drunkenness and all kinds of debauchery – chose instead to mix themselves up in the immoral milieu of the surrounding tribes. This all became too much and it led to the destruction of the Kingdoms of Israel.
In I Kings 11-12 and 2 Chronicles 10-11 are found the details of what is refereed to as the ‘northern succession’. This was the breakup of the northern ten tribes of Israel and the southern tribes of Judah and Benjamin. 1 Kings 11:31-34 reads:
He then said to Jeroboam: Take for yourself ten pieces; for thus saith the Lord, the God of Israel, ‘See, I am about to tear the kingdom from the hand of Solomon, and will give you ten tribes. One tribe will remain his, for the sake of my servant David and for the sake of Jerusalem, the city that I have chosen out of all the tribes of Israel. This is because he has forsaken me, worshiped Astarte the goddess of the Sidonians, Chemosh the god of Moab, and Milcom the god of the Ammonites, and has not walked in my ways, doing what is right in my sight and keeping my statutes and my ordinances, as his father David did…’
The northern kingdom would be known as Israel thereafter, the southern would be known as Judah.
In 2 Kings 17 is described the conquering of the northern kingdom, Israel, by the Assyrian King Shalmaneser. This resulted in the captivity and exile of all but a remnant of the ten tribes known as Israel – these tribes have become known as the ‘Lost Tribes of Israel’. This occurred between 740-721 BC. In 2 Kings 15-17 reads:
They despised his statutes, and his covenant that he made with his ancestors, and the warnings that he gave them. They went after false idols and became false, they followed the nations that were around them, concerning whom the Lord had commanded them that they should not do as they did. They rejected all the commandments of the Lord their God and made for themselves cast images of two calves; they made a sacred pole, worshiped all the hosts of heaven, and served Baal. They made their sons and daughters pass through fire, they made divination and augury; and they sold themselves to do evil in the sight of the Lord, provoking him to anger.
As a note, the ‘sacred pole’ in the religions of Baal were symbolic totems for pagan cults which practiced a phallic worship philosophy – this is still reflected in the Babylonian Talmud, as well as architectural designs like the Washington Monument.
In 2 Kings 24-25 we read about King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylon laying siege of southern Judah taking all the residents but a small remnant captive into Babylon. In 2 Kings 24: 3-4 it reads:
Surely this came upon Judah at the command of the Lord, to remove them out of his sight, for the sins of Manasseh, for all that he had committed, and also for the innocent blood that he shed; for he filled Jerusalem with innocent blood, and the Lord was not willing to pardon.
Note that while the practice of pagan traditions were seen as abominable to God, the shedding of innocent blood in Jerusalem was unpardonable.
Jeremiah 3:11 the distinction between Israel and Judah cannot be ignored:
The Lord said to me: Faithless Israel has shown herself less guilty than false Judah.
In the following verses the friend of Abraham renews his promise to the northern people of Israel:
Go and proclaim these words toward the north, and say: Return faithless Israel, says the Lord, I will not look on you in anger for I am merciful, says the Lord; I will not be angry with you forever, Only acknowledge your guilt, that you have rebelled against the Lord your God, and scattered your favors among strangers under every green tree and have not obeyed my voice, says the Lord…Return, O faithless children, says the Lord…I will bring you to Zion.
In Jeremiah 19:11-13 the condemnation of Judah is unequivocal:
…say to them: Thus says the Lord of hosts: So will I break this people and this city, as one breaks a potter’s vessel, so that it can never be mended. In Topheth they shall bury until there is no more room to bury…And the houses of Jerusalem and the houses of the kings of Judah shall be defiled like the place of Topheth.
The residents of Judah who had been taken into Babylonian captivity became known as ‘Jews’. During their time in Babylon they mixed with the peoples of the area and their spiritual leaders adopted the Babylonian Talmud as their primary religious text – the Mosaic law as represented by the Torah took the back seat. The late Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Chief Rabbi of the United States, once declared:
‘The return from Babylon, and the adoption of the Babylonian Talmud, marks the end of Hebrewism, and the beginning of Judaism.’
According to Ezra 1-2, a total of 42,300 emigrated into Palestine in 536 BC when the Persian King Cyrus liberated the people with the fall of Babylon – of those emigrants, a percentage of them who, by then, became known as Jews went on to rebuild the temple in Jerusalem. It was from these people that the Jewish people of Palestine were formed and remained until 70 AD when Rome destroyed Jerusalem and scattered them to the four winds.
The Old Testament is remarkable for the level of anger that Abraham’s Friend held towards Judah and those who would become known as the Jews. Perhaps the most graphic illustration of this point can be read in Jeremiah 24:9:
I will make them a horror, an evil thing, to all the kingdoms of the earth – a disgrace, a byword, a taunt, and a curse in all the places where I shall drive them.
So then, what of Israel and the promised covenant made by the Creator to them?
Fast forward to the New Testament and Jesus of Nazareth.
Jesus has been portrayed as many things to many people – a prophet, a mystic, a healer, a crazyman, a savior of the world…some have chosen to believe that the man never even existed. One thing can be certain – after the word got out about him, his life, death, and resurrection, the world took on a change unmatched in all previously recorded history – and, argumentably, unrecorded history as well.
In Matthew 5:17-18 Jesus is quoted as saying:
Do not think that I have come to abolish the law or the prophets; I have come not to abolish but fulfill. For truly I tell you, until heaven and earth pass away, not one letter, not one stroke of a letter, will pass from the law until all is accomplished.
This is significant for two reasons: first, because he has announced his mission as having directly come to fulfill the law of the covenant, and second, his mission is specifically related to the law. It is glaringly clear that Jesus activities were of no concern to the Romans at all – one of the reasons why some don’t believe in the reality of Jesus’ existence is the remarkable silence about him in the annals of Roman and Greek historians of the period. For these people another Palestinian mystic was just another Palestinian mystic – not even worth writing about.
Those who were really concerned about the ministry of Jesus of Nazareth were the Jews in Palestine – they were so concerned and offended by him that they ultimately turned him over to the Roman authorities for destruction. The Roman governor Pontius Pilate, being unconvinced of any charges of wrongdoing on the part of Jesus, originally returned him to the Jewish authorities and told them to judge him by their own laws – it was only after the Jews chose a thief over the Nazarean in a customary Roman-Jewish ritual that Pilate reluctantly ordered Jesus to be crucified.
So what was it about Jesus that so angered the Jews to such hate? It all goes back to the law.
The reader will recall that the Jews who populated Palestine at the time were those of the Judaic religion of the Babylonian Talmud – in Jesus’ time this was referred to as ‘The Tradition of the Elders’. In Matthew 15:1-9 it reads:
The Pharisees and scribes came to Jesus from Jerusalem and said, ‘Why do your disciples break the tradition of the elders? For they do not wash their hands before they eat? He answered them, ‘And why do you break the commandment of God for the sake of your tradition?’ For God said, ‘Honor your father and mother,’ and Whoever speaks evil of father or mother must surely die.’ But you say that whoever tells mother or father, ‘Whatever support you might have from me is given to God,’ then that person need not honor the father. So, for the sake of your tradition, you make void the word of God, You hypocrites! Isaiah prophesied rightly about you when he said:
This people honors me with their lips, but their hearts are far from me; in vain do they worship me, teaching human precepts as doctrines.’
It’s clear that Jesus made a distinction between the ‘tradition of the elders’ and the commandments of God. There is another important distinction that Jesus made regarding the Jews. In John 8:39-47 Jesus lays it all out in no uncertain terms:
Jesus said to them [the Jews], ‘If you were Abraham’s children, you would be doing what Abraham did, but now you are trying to kill me, a man who has told you the truth that I heard from God. This is not what Abraham did. You are indeed doing what your father does.’ They said unto him, ‘We are no illegitimate children: we have one father, God himself.’ Jesus said to them, ‘If God were your father, you would love me, for I came from God and now I am here. I did not come on my own, but he sent me. Why do you not understand what I say? It is because you cannot accept my word. You are from your father the devil, and you choose to do your father’s desires. He was a murderer from the beginning and does not stand in the truth, because there is no truth in him. When he lies, he speaks according to his own nature, for he is a liar and the father of lies. But because I tell the truth, you do not believe me. Which of you convicts me of sin? If I tell the truth, why do you not believe me? Whoever is from God hears the words of God. The reason you do not hear them is that you are not from God.’
In Matthew 15:24 Jesus said that he ‘was sent only to the lost sheep of Israel.’ In Matthew 10:6 he instructed his disciples to ‘go…to the lost sheep of the house of Israel.’ In John 10 :26 Jesus tells the Jews, ‘…you do not believe, because you do not belong to my sheep.’ In John 11 the Jewish high priest, Caiaphas prophesied that Jesus was to die for the nation [Israel] and to ‘gather into one the dispersed children of God.’
In Isaiah 66:15 God tells the Jews:
You shall leave your name to my chosen to use as a curse, and the Lord God will put you to death; but to his servants he will give a different name.
In Isaiah 41:8-9 God calls Israel his servant – ‘you whom I took from the ends of the earth, and called from its farthest corners.’ In Isaiah 43:1 God says, ‘O Israel: Do not fear, for I have redeemed you…’ Isaiah 44:22-23 reads:
I have swept away your transgressions like a cloud, and your sins like a mist; return to me, for I have redeemed you…the Lord has redeemed Jacob and will be glorified in Israel.
Jesus said he came to fulfill the law of the covenant, he announced himself as the one spoken of by the prophets, his mission was to go to the lost sheep of Israel who, according to prophecy, would be ‘given a new name.’ The Creator promised Jacob that from his seed would become a nation and a company of nations (Genesis 35:11), they would ‘spread abroad to the west and to the east and to the north and to the south…’ (Genesis 28:14), and from this nation ‘…all of the nations of the earth shall gain blessings (Genesis 26:4).
John 10:14 quotes Jesus as saying:
I am the good shepherd, I know my own and my own know me.
In John 10:26 Jesus tells the Jews:
…you do not believe, because you do not belong to my sheep.
In Jeremiah 31:33 we read:
But this is the covenant that I will make with the house of Israel after those days, says the Lord: I will put my law within them, and I will write it on their hearts; and I will be their God and they shall be my people.
In Hebrews 8 Paul quotes this passage and relates it to the ‘new covenant’.
In John 11, after the Jewish high priest Caiaphas prophesied that Jesus was to ‘gather into one the dispersed children of God’ the next verse reads, ‘From that day they [the Jewish leadership] planned to put him to death.’
Clearly, the European Jews of the 20th century were NOT ‘God’s chosen children’ of the Bible – not of the covenant of Israel, nor the new covenant of Christ. If anything, it is the people of the western civilizations who have inherited the promises made to Israel and given the new name as Christians.
So, Abe Foxman can do as his father has always done – lie, cheat, and steal – but it would be wise for him to consider what the Bible really says about his false faith.
As a final note, it is clear that Israel became lost due to its unfaithfulness to its first love – in its pursuit of the greed, lust, and all other immoralities contrary to the dignity of a noble people, it lost all that was good that had made it great. The history of western Christianity has been marred by unfaithful leaders who sinned against righteousness in the same manner as Israel. The people too have embraced the sordid cultures of other peoples whose practices are deeply destructive to western nobility. Much of this is due to the planned annihilation of western civilization and her peoples by the same enemies of righteousness who detested the Prince of Peace. Jesus promised that he would always be with his faithful and give to them a peace beyond all understanding – in these troubling times it would be good for his brothers and sisters in the spirit to return to that promise which comes from embracing the light of honor and truth.