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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 64

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 64

Once again, over our last few presentations here we have been discussing themes found in the ministry and epistles of Paul of Tarsus which help to establish that the White European nations to whom he had brought the gospel were indeed the same nations which had descended from the ancient children of Israel. So we have already discussed Paul’s commission from Christ, how Paul had applied that commission, the subjects of Biblical redemption, Israel having been estranged from the covenants, the adoption of Israel and the ministry of reconciliation. All of these things prove that Paul of Tarsus was taking the Gospel of Christ to Israelites, descendants of ancient Israel who were by that time known by many other names, as he toured Europe. Now we shall continue with Paul’s explanation of the scope of the covenants, and his references to the family of the faith, which is not a reference to mere believers joining some church.

85) The Scope of the Covenant

We discussed this subject in Proofs 35 and 36, in Part 12 of this series, in relation to both Jeremiah and Ezekiel. Now we shall speak of them again, but this time from the perspective of the ministry of Paul because his confirmations of these prophecies stand as a proof as to why he had taken the Gospel of Christ to the White nations of Europe.

Speaking of the adoption of Israel, which we had discussed at length in our last presentation, we had cited Jeremiah chapter 33 where we read: “23 Moreover the word of the LORD came to Jeremiah, saying, 24 Considerest thou not what this people have spoken, saying, The two families which the LORD hath chosen, he hath even cast them off? thus they have despised my people, that they should be no more a nation before them.” The question is rhetorical, and in context it is asked by the Babylonians. The truth is that Yahweh had not cast off Israel and Judah, so continuing we read: “25 Thus saith the LORD; If my covenant be not with day and night, and if I have not appointed the ordinances of heaven and earth; 26 Then will I cast away the seed of Jacob, and David my servant, so that I will not take any of his seed to be rulers over the seed of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob: for I will cause their captivity to return, and have mercy on them.”

The Ordering and Chronology of the Ministry and Epistles of Paul, Part 1: The Travelling Epistles

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The Ordering and Chronology of the Ministry and Epistles of Paul, Part 1: The Travelling Epistles

Here I hope to gather into one place my interpretations of the time and place of the writing of each of the epistles of Paul of Tarsus. Here we shall discuss the travelling epistles, a name which I am giving to Paul’s first 8 epistles in order to distinguish them from the other 6 which were written while Paul was a prisoner. So for this endeavor, I have collected at least most of the information from what I had already presented in our commentaries for each of the epistles of Paul and in our earlier commentary on the Book of Acts, all of which spanned about a hundred and fifty-five podcast presentations from April, 2013 through December, 2017. This I believe is important as a reference guide, first because we have had a skeleton article on the Ordering and chronology of the epistles of Paul in the References section at Christogenea since August of 2015 which I have long hoped to complete. But more importantly, there is much misinformation in many popular and supposedly authoritative academic sources concerning the ministry of Paul and the writing of his epistles, and it is convenient to have our own opinions of these things in one single article.

Doing this it will seem as if we are taking it for granted that Paul had written all fourteen of the epistles which are commonly attributed to him. But the truth of that assertion should become even more evident as we proceed here, giving our reasons detailing both when and from where each of the epistles were written, and, in certain cases, also as to why they were written. Furthermore, while for different reasons the Christogenea New Testament generally presents Paul’s epistles in the traditional order found in other Bibles, we made exceptions, especially with Hebrews and placed it before the four personal epistles which were addressed to Timothy, Titus and Philemon. That we did in order to make a statement confirming our belief that Paul was indeed the author of the epistle to the Hebrews. But here we shall begin with the earliest epistle which Paul had written, and proceed in the chronological order in which we believe he had written them all.

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 63

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 63

In our last few presentations here we have been discussing themes found in the ministry and epistles of Paul of Tarsus which help to establish that the nations to whom he had brought the gospel were indeed the same nations which had descended from the ancient children of Israel. So we have already discussed the substance of Paul’s Commission from Christ, how Paul himself had applied his commission, the subjects of Biblical redemption and what Paul had meant by the phrase strangers from the covenants. Now we shall continue with the subject of adoption, as that word, as it appears in English Bibles, is only found in Paul’s epistles, and it has a very specific application.

83) The Adoption of Israel

Just as the denominational churches try to extend the redemption which Yahweh had explictly promised to the children of Israel to other races and nations, they do that same thing with this concept of adoption. However the word only appears in Paul’s epistles, three times in Romans, and once each in Galatians and Ephesians, and Paul himself states explicitly that the adoption is for Israel, in relation to Israelites who are his own kinsmen “according to the flesh”. There is not a single statement in Scripture which suggests that the adoption of which Paul had spoken could possibly be attained by anyone who is not of his flesh, who could somehow imagine that he may magically become an Israelite.

Dr. Michael Hill of the League of the South, The Charlottesville Fallout

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The Charlottesville Fallout with Dr. Michael Hill

After the aborted Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia in 2017, teams of Jewish lawyers from New York and Washington, DC assembled to collect plaintiffs from among the antifa-connected activists and from among the supposed victims of the James Fields auto wreck in order to file a lawsuit against all groups and organizing parties attending the rally. We have been waiting for the trial and outcome of the case ever since, and now the first stage has finally come to pass.

On November 23rd a jury in Charlottesville handed down a split verdict in the Unite the Right lawsuit trial, where they could not reach a decision on the first two claims in the suit, which are the most important claims. They are related to whether or not there was a conspiracy in violation of Federal law, based on the so-called 1871 Ku Klux Klan Act. In my opinion, if there was really such a conspiracy, or if such a conspiracy was provable, there would most likely have been federal charges. However the grounds for claims 3 and 4 of the suit were based on a State of Virginia conspiracy law citing a supposed conspiracy to intimidate, harass or harm on the part of all of the defendants, and whether there was also a more specific conspiracy to commit racial, religious or ethnic harrassment or violence, on the part of some of the defendants. Once again, there were never any criminal charges related to those claims at the state level.

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 62

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 62

In our last two proofs, we discussed Paul’s commission as an apostle from Yahshua Christ, which states that he was to bear the Name of Christ “before both the Nations and kings of the sons of Israel.” Doing this, we demonstrated how Paul had interpreted that commission as being to the twelve tribes of Israel, and also how he fulfilled it, by bringing the Gospel of Christ to the nations of Europe. Now we shall discuss other aspects of Paul’s epistles which also prove these things, that Paul brought the Gospel to Europe because he knew with all certainty that Europe is where the children of Israel had been scattered abroad, as well as Anatolia and other areas to the north of Palestine. But the scope of these subjects are not all limited to Paul’s epistles.

81) The Subjects of Redemption

There are often assertions made by denominational churches that Jesus came to redeem all of mankind, or all men, as a reference to every single biped that has ever existed, regardless of race or any other aspect of a man’s existence. Then they use the same concept to force Christians to accept people of all races, and even grievous sinners such as sodomites or fornicators. But is that assertion really true? Did Jesus come to redeem all of mankind? Or do the Scriptures inform us explicitly that Christ came to redeem only certain or particular men. And if the Scriptures inform us that Christ redeemed only a certain race or family of men, how can the churches change that on their own? Who gave them the authority, if it is not found in the Word of God?

On the Song of Songs: Part 5, Reflections (Solomon as Prophet)

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On the Song of Songs: Part 5, Reflections (Solomon as Prophet)

This evening I am going to do something different. Having completed our presentation of the Song of Songs, there are still further observations which we can make, and which we should make, regarding the Song in general, and especially the impact of its interpretation on various other Scriptures from Genesis through the New Testament. While we have explained or alluded to some of these aspects of the Song throughout our commentary, it may be useful to have them all in summary, and also so that we may expand on some of them to a much greater degree, further probing the depths of their meanings.

The wisdom of Solomon is evidently far greater than many men may even have the ability to perceive. The Song of Songs is not a mere love song, although it is often dismissed as such. Both Jews and Churches have offered allegorical explanations of the Song which suit themsleves, and they all fail. In opposition to them all, but similarly to the claims of some, we would assert that the Song is an allegory representing the love which Yahweh God has for the children of Israel, and the love which the children of Israel, both individually and collectively, should have for Yahweh their God, as they are His Bride, and He Himself has promised to betroth them both once again and forever. I refer primarily to Hosea chapter 2: “19 And I will betroth thee unto me for ever; yea, I will betroth thee unto me in righteousness, and in judgment, and in lovingkindness, and in mercies. 20 I will even betroth thee unto me in faithfulness: and thou shalt know the LORD.” That promise being made to Israel in the Assyrian captivities, the betrothal is certainly fulfilled in Christ. So at the same time, the Song offers some prophecy concerning Christ, which only Christians, and not Jews, can even begin to understand.

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 61

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 61

In Parts 25 through 31 of this series, we presented what we had designated as Proof 45, a discussion of Specific NT Verse misteachings, mistranslations or corruptions in the epistles of Paul. Now we shall revisit Paul’s epistles, as they contain many testimonies that serve as stand-alone proofs of the identity of the true children of Israel. Some of these proofs may include our own translations, and we will not always preoccupy ourselves with explaining all of the nuances of translation again since we already discussed it in Proof 45, however we shall repeat what is necessary. Paul is of the utmost importance to an understanding of apostolic Christianity, since he was the first apostle who is recorded as having brought the Gospel to Europe, and that must have been in accordance with the specific commission which the apostle had received from Christ to bring His gospel to a specific people, as well as Paul’s own descriptions in relation to that commission. So for that same reason, we shall begin with Paul’s commission, and how he himself had understood his commission.

79) Paul’s Commission from Christ

Paul of Tarsus had been persecuting Judaean Christians, and especially those who had moved outside of Jerusalem to Damascus, after he witnessed the stoning of Stephen which is recorded at the end of Acts chapter 7. Then, after the Road to Damascus event in Acts chapter 8, where Christ had appeared to him, we read that he is taken to Damascus to the home of a man named Hananias. But Hananias was dubious of Paul’s intentions, as he knew that he had been persecuting Christians. So we read in Acts chapter 9: “13 And Hananias replied ‘Prince, I have heard from many concerning this man, how much evil he has done to Your saints in Jerusalem, 14 and thus he has authority from the high priests to bind all of those being called by Your Name.’ 15 But the Prince said to him ‘Go! For he is a vessel chosen by Me who is to bear My Name before both the Nations and kings of the sons of Israel.’ As we have already explained, the King James Version has “Gentiles, and kings, and the children of Israel”, however the particle joining the phrases, τε, does not translate simply into the English word and, as does the particle καί. In his Greek-English Lexicon, Joseph Thayer states that τε differs from the particle καί, the usual word translated as and, where καί is conjunctive, but τε is adjunctive and that “καί introduces something new under the same aspect yet as an external addition, whereas τε marks it as having an inner connection with what precedes” (Thayer, τε, p. 616, column B).” So we stand by our translation of the phrase as being the correct translation.

On the Song of Songs: Part 4, the Consequences (White is Beautiful, and White is Godly)

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On the Song of Songs: Part 4, the Consequences (White is Beautiful, and White is Godly)

We titled our presentation of chapters 5 and 6 of the Song of Songs as The Conclusion, adding the assertion in the parenthetical subtitle that Two Seedline is Biblical Truth. The statement may be puzzling to some who may not be fully acquainted with all of the ideological differences among Identity Christians, but it is meant to indicate that the Song supports, and even corroborates, our interpretations of the idioms of Genesis chapter 3, which we have often explained portrays an account of sexual seduction and resulting fornication. However while that is one conclusion we made from our study of the text of the Song it is not the conclusion of the Song itself. Now, as we do present the final two chapters of the Song, we will see even further corroboration for the veracity of our interpretation.

Throughout our presentation of the Song, we were also able to make conclusions which are important to a proper understanding of Biblical anthropology, that the subjects of the Song must have been of the White or Caucasian race. We will also see further evidence of that here in chapter 7. Properly, only White people can be described as being ruddy, or as having skin like ivory, or legs like pillars of marble, as we saw in the Bride’s description of the Husband in Song chapter 5 in reference to his belly and his legs. These same descriptions also further reinforce the assertion that the Song contains allegories describing sexual relations, where the Husband speaks of eating fruit from a garden, the garden being the Bride herself, or where the Bride celebrated the eating of fruit from an apple tree, which in turn was a reference to the Husband. That is evident where in the the physical descriptions the lovers are portrayed as comparing parts of one another’s nude bodies to those various natural elements, such as ivory or marble.

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 60

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 60

In our last presentation we discussed the words of the apostles of Christ which demonstrate that they were addressing twelve tribes, and not merely some church. Once that is elucidated, it also becomes clear that the church is a gathering from people of those twelve tribes, and not a disparate collection of mere “believers” who claim to be Christians even in spite of the words of Christ, who had said that He came only for the children of Israel. In that last presentation we found that the name of Israel still belongs to those same twelve tribes, that it is they alone who would wash their garments in the blood of the Lamb, and that they are also the subject of the Song of Moses. Now we shall examine the Song of Moses and what that means, because if that is the song which is being sung in the Revelation, then that also can only apply to those same ancient twelve tribes of Israel.

77) The Song of Moses

In Revelation chapter 14 we see a prophecy of a hundred and forty four thousand who are the first fruits of the lamb. This is the same number as those who were sealed in Revelation chapter 7. In chapter 14 we read: “1 And I looked, and, lo, a Lamb stood on the mount Sion, and with him an hundred forty and four thousand, having his Father's name written in their foreheads. 2 And I heard a voice from heaven, as the voice of many waters, and as the voice of a great thunder: and I heard the voice of harpers harping with their harps: 3 And they sung as it were a new song before the throne, and before the four beasts, and the elders: and no man could learn that song but the hundred and forty and four thousand, which were redeemed from the earth. 4 These are they which were not defiled with women; for they are virgins. These are they which follow the Lamb whithersoever he goeth. These were redeemed from among men, being the firstfruits unto God and to the Lamb.” This group is pictured as singing a new song, which also evokes the words of Yahweh in Isaiah chapter 43, where He is admonishing the children of Israel: “18 Remember ye not the former things, neither consider the things of old. 19 Behold, I will do a new thing; now it shall spring forth; shall ye not know it? I will even make a way in the wilderness, and rivers in the desert.”

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 59

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 59

In our last presentation we discussed the prophecies concerning the blindness of Israel and the fact that those same people were the blind whose blindness Christ had come to heal, even if today they are still blind in many ways, as the period of seven times punishment and the prophesy of the time of Jacob’s trouble would also have to be fulfilled, things which are confirmed in the Revelation of Yahshua Christ. We also described the Kingdom of Heaven, that it must be the same kingdom which the children of Israel were promised in the Old Testament once they are reconciled to Yahweh their God, a reconciliation which is also found in Christ. Now we shall move on to discuss other language in the Gospel accounts and related passages in the Revelation, which inform us that the name of Israel still belongs to those same twelve tribes, that it is they alone who would wash their garments in the blood of the Lamb, and that they are also the subject of the Song of Moses.

75) Israel would be twelve tribes, and not some “church”.

As it is recorded in Matthew chapter 19, the apostles witnessed a wealthy young man asking questions about salvation of Christ, and boasting of how he himself had kept the law. So Christ informed him of what to do further if he wanted to be perfect, and the man was saddened, since he could not bring himself to part with his wealth. That does not mean that the young man will not attain the kingdom of God. Although Christ expresses the difficulty a wealthy man may have in living an ideal Christian life, He nevertheless states that all things are possible with God. So we read: “23 Then said Jesus unto his disciples, Verily I say unto you, That a rich man shall hardly enter into the kingdom of heaven. 24 And again I say unto you, It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle, than for a rich man to enter into the kingdom of God. 25 When his disciples heard it, they were exceedingly amazed, saying, Who then can be saved? 26 But Jesus beheld them, and said unto them, With men this is impossible; but with God all things are possible.” So here we see that in spite of his love for his wealth, the rich young man could still attain salvation. The promises of salvation were to the children of Israel, without exception, and not for only the rich or the poor. So Peter spoke to Christ and asked another question on behalf of himself and the other disciples: “27 Then answered Peter and said unto him, Behold, we have forsaken all, and followed thee; what shall we have therefore? 28 And Jesus said unto them, Verily I say unto you, That ye which have followed me, in the regeneration when the Son of man shall sit in the throne of his glory, ye also shall sit upon twelve thrones, judging the twelve tribes of Israel.”

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