A Commentary and Presentation of Clifton Emahiser's Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline

Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 1

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Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 1

We have just finished a commentary on the epistle of Paul to Titus, and that leaves just two epistles remaining to complete our commentary on the letters of Paul, which has already run for 108 weeks, and we only have remaining the two epistles written to Timothy. But because Titus and 1 Timothy are so similar in content, we have thought to take an intermission before making a presentation of it, and to do something else in the meantime. Furthermore, because we plan to travel soon and that places some restrictions on us, we have thought about what we are going to present while we are on the road later this Spring. So here we are going to begin a presentation and critical review of Clifton Emahiser’s series of short essays which he titled Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, and which he concluded after 24 parts. If my own memory serves me correctly, Clifton wrote these from 2000 through 2002, and they were among some of the very first materials which he had asked me to proofread.

There is another reason why I chose to begin presenting these Special Notices at this time, and that is to once again review many of the basic principles upon which our version Christian Identity faith is grounded. Looking around for a topic for this evening’s program, I came across a quote I had saved wherein Ted Weiland, a supposed Christian Identity pastor and former rodeo clown, was pontificating about the election of God, and had quoted William Cameron’s book, The Covenant People. Here are the quotes he offered:

The Bible is not a history of the human race at large, but one distinct strain of people amongst the family the races. All the other races are considered with reference to it…. The Bible deals with one race which flows like a Gulf Stream through the ocean of humanity. As the actual Gulf Stream touches two continents and blesses the nations, so this race, in its origin, history and destiny, was selected and equipped for the service of the [other] nations.

Of course, many people still have their own ideas about this, and that creates a difficulty. For when people get their own ideas about things, it always leads to confusion. A man will rise and demand, “By what right does God choose one race or people above another?” I like that form of the question. It is much better than asking by what right God degrades one people beneath another, although that is implied. God’s grading is always upward. If He [YHWH] raises up a nation, it is that other nations may be raised up through its ministry. If He exalts a great man, an apostle of liberty, or science, or faith, it is that He might raise a degraded people to a better condition. The Divine selection is not a prize, a compliment paid to the man or the race – it is a burden imposed. To appoint a chosen people is not a pandering to the racial vanity of a “superior people”; it is a yoke bound upon the necks of those who are chosen for a special service.

Where Weiland’s quote has “the family the races”, other citations of that same portion of Cameron’s book have “the family of races”. Weiland himself inserts the word “other” where Cameron later mentioned “the service of the [other] nations”.

These quotations from Cameron are very well representative of the poison of Jewish egalitarianism and humanitarianism which have infected Christian Identity from its formative years. There is no “family of races” in Scripture. There is no “service of the other nations” demanded of the children of Israel in Scripture. While Cameron is correct, that Divine selection was not a prize, the election of the children of Israel was not the election of one race above all other races, since the other races were never candidates for such an election. Rather, it was an election of one family of a particular race above all the other families of that same particular race. The children of Israel were selected by Yahweh above all of the other Genesis 10 Adamic families, to do His will. Therefore we read in Deuteronomy chapter 32 that “8 When the most High divided to the nations their inheritance, when he separated the sons of Adam, he set the bounds of the people according to the number of the children of Israel.”

Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 2

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Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 2

Here we are going to continue with our presentation of Clifton Emahiser's series of special notices challenging all of those who deny what we often refer to as Two-Seedline. For my part, I would often rather call it two-treeline, as the Bible begins with a story of two trees and we may quite confidently assert that those trees must represent races of people: the Tree of Life, and the Tree of the Knowledge of Good and Evil. In the end, there is only one tree left standing, and all of the goat nations are thrown into the Lake of Fire. Anyone who looks at these things objectively must understand that the account of the end clarifies the purposeful obscurity of the account of the beginning, as Yahshua Christ had come to “utter things which have been kept secret from the foundation of the world. ”

For the short term, we plan to continue this presentation next week, when we will present part 3 of Clifton's series. Then over the months or years to come we will continue to present Clifton's 24-part series until we see it through to completion, if Yahweh God affords us the opportunity. Doing this, we believe it will be a useful presentation explaining the many fundamentals of our two-seedline understanding of Scripture, which we believe is the only true understanding, and we hope it will give us the opportunity to help to clarify as well as to augment Clifton's important work.

Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 3

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Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 3

There are a lot of people who are rather new to Christian Identity, who have just learned of Christogenea or other related or associated websites and ministries within the past couple of years. Often these people wonder why we have divisions with other supposed Christian Identity teachers or pastors. Some of them call these divisions “teacher wars”, and that is patently unfair. Christogenea itself is not merely a website, it is also a publishing and information technology project in its own right. I host the writings of Clifton Emahiser, Bertrand Comparet, Wesley Swift and other writers on the Christogenea domain, and I myself do not necessarily agree with everything that each of these teachers of Scripture have written. I also host and I have even developed websites for dozens of other Christian Identity pastors and writers on other domains, as well as for several European and American Nationalists who publish information on exclusively historical topics. Although some of the people we host sites for often reimburse us in one way or another, we always host and develop these sites at entirely our own expense, free and without charge to many other Christian Identity ministries. I do not say these things to brag about what we do for others. But I have to say this, if I were interested in “teacher wars”, I would do no such thing, I would not spend time helping to enable other teachers, and this alone should prove that I am not interested in any so-called “teacher wars”. I have much more productive things to do.

But sometimes I am compelled to elucidate problems in the words of others, and especially when I fell they are damaging to our Christian Identity cause. Christ comes first, and we must always be cognizant of the fact that we should be contending for the Faith. So when I do speak poorly of other Christian Identity pastors or teachers, it is not for my own ego, and it is not because I desire to uplift myself. Pity us if we choose to exalt ourselves at the expense of others. Rather, it is only on account of truth. These are not “teacher wars”, but rather, they are truth wars. As Paul of Tarsus wrote to the Ephesians: “For we wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high places” (Ephesians 6:12). Some of those high places are infiltrated into Christian Identity.

Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 4

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Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 4

I have decided to continue the presentation of Clifton Emahiser’s 24 Special Notices to All Who Deny Two Seed-line for just one more week, and next week I plan to resume our ongoing presentations of the Epistles of Paul with 1 Timothy. Following that, we shall return to a continuation of this series again in the near future, as we plan to travel later this Spring.

But before we begin with Clifton’s essay I want to take a short digression. I am going to try to take at least one of these digressions throughout each episode of this series, as they give me an opportunity to discuss certain things which I do not frequently have a good context to discuss. I am certain Clifton would not mind that I do this. Not everyone who calls themselves “Two-Seedline” is our friend, or a friend of truth, and not all of those who neglect to use the label are our enemies. Last week I had discussed a paragraph from a book written by Joseph November, who writes and plays at being a Christian Identity pastor under the pseudonym of Eli James. Now I am going to discuss one aspect of a paper he wrote over 5 years ago, entitled Crumbs. In that paper, Eli, as I will reluctantly call him, referred to Clifton Emahiser and I as “exterminationists”, using this term to describe our exposition of Scripture just as if it were some sort of slander coined by the Anti-Defamation League or the Southern Poverty Law Center. Like it or not, it is important to elucidate these things, because we Identity Christians need to pursue the truth, and we need to be able to recognize the lies. That is our Christian obligation.

Eli likes to flippantly brag that I never refuted his paper, Crumbs, but in reality there are a hundred podcast and essay presentations at Christogenea which do refute his paper. But if I were to address the paper directly, there are so many false premises upon which it is predicated that I would have to write an entire book, and Eli James simply is not worth such an effort. I would rather believe that the people who actually follow our work at Christogenea and study behind us should easily recognize his many errors. But here we shall briefly address a couple of aspects of Eli’s paper which display his absolute dishonesty as an interpreter of Scripture.