Subject: The scripture explained. Pt. 3

Date: 17 Jan 1997 00:00:00 GMT

From: "Myrkury" <MyRK@VOICENET.com>

Organization: voicenet bad advertises itself if i leave this field blank

Newsgroups: alt.slack

References:1 , 2

 

PAUL, THE SELF APPOINTED APOSTLE--Thirteen books of "The New Testament"

were written by Paul, the self appointed apostle. He never met or even

saw Jesus the Messiah. The only time he ever claimed to have seen Jesus

the Messiah was in a vision he had when he was going to Damascus on his

mission of persecuting the followers of Jesus the Messiah. He claimed he

saw a dazzling light and heard a voice saying, "Saul, Saul, why are you

persecuting me?"

Paul's claim to apostleship was based on this vision. This is the only

evidence that he could produce for his bid for the leadership of the

church. It is an undisputable fact in history that Paul simply refused to

get any available guidance from those who had been dear to Jesus the

Messiah. If he had discussed matters with the other apostles or had taken

any of them into his confidence, it would have meant a definite setback to

his scheme of altering the religion to the Gentiles. The apostles would

have very strongly opposed the whole idea, and would have denounced the

ideas of Paul as an abomination.

 

Book of Romans by Paul 3:7-10:

"For if the truth of God hath more abounded through my lie unto his

glory;why yet am I also judged as a sinner? and not rather, (as we be

slanderously reported, and as some affirm that we say), let us do evil,

that good may come? whose damnation is just. What then? are we better

than they? no, no in no wise; for we have before proved both Jews and

Gentiles, that they are all under sin; as it is written, there is none

righteous, no, not one."

 

In this verse from the book of Romans, Paul is speaking of himself. He is

saying that it is alright to tell lies and distort the truth as long as it

brings followers. In his opinion this should not render him a sinner.

This was his way of justifying his actions!

Paul began a new religion which had very little resemblance to the

teachings of Jesus the Messiah and the religion of Moses (the religion

which Jesus himself followed without changing).

Paul brought Gentiles into the fold of his new religion. Because Gentiles

were used to worshipping a number of dieties, out of which three were held

more important, he provided three dieties (God the Father, God the Son,

God the Holy Ghost).

The fact remains that Paul succeeded in his purpose and his concept and

ideas were gladly welcomed by the Gentiles and his religion prevailed

everywhere. Does this mean that he was a divinely inspired man and he

worked under the Divine command? The Bible provides the answer to this

question.

 

Deuteronomy 18:20:

"But the prophet, which shall presume to speak a word in my name, which I

have not commanded him to speak, or that shall speak in the name of other

gods, even that prophet shall die."

 

Ezekiel 13:8-9:

"Therefore thus saith the Lord God; because ye have spoken vanity, and

seen lies, therefore behold, I am against you, saith the Lord God. And

mine hand shall be upon the prophets that see vanity, and that divine

lies: They shall not be in the assembly of my people, neither shall they

be written in the writing of the house of Israel, neither shall they enter

into the land of Israel; and ye shall know that I am the Lord God."

 

Unlike Paul, the self appointed apostle, and some other disciples,

Barnabas stayed strong in his faith and wrote a gospel as he was taught by

his teacher Jesus the Messiah.

The Gospel of Barnabas, like the Gospel of John, contained information on

this coming of the promised Comforter. Barnabas, however, takes it

further in detail and also proves that Jesus the Messiah, was not

crucified; and that it was Judas Iscariot who was put on the cross. For

these obvious reasons, the version of Barnabas' account of Jesus' life and

ministry was removed from the "New Testament." This removal was by decree

of the Council of Nicea, which convened in 325 A.D., under the first

Christian Emperor of Rome, Constantine. The Council of Nicea was

organized to settle the difference of opinions pertaining to the

Scriptures. It indicated what should be tought in the church. Among the

things they sanctioned were certain pagan ideas and customs. These were

disguised as the true teachings of Jesus the Messiah. This council

incorporated Paul's doctrine of the trinity (God the Father, God the Son,

God the Holy Ghost) into the church.

The Council of Nicea subtracted the Gospel of Barnabas from the original

Bible because Barnabas recorded the prophesy and other truths that could

not be altered concerning the life and teachings of Jesus the Messiah. It

banned the publications of the Gospel of Barnabas and called it Apocalypse

meaning "hidden."

As I have just shown you, in the early years of Christianity the Devil

purposely extracted certain books from the Bible in order to keep their

paganistic practices of Christians, which were against the divine

commandments of GOD THE MOST GLORIFIED AND EXALTED.