The reader may well have heard the story of the Khazarian Jews – a nomadic Turkic people resident in the land between the Black and Caspian Seas in the 8th century when their ruling class converted to Judaism. The tale goes on to explain that the European Jews who founded the state of Israel are descendents of these people, and nothing to do with the Israelis of Moses, nor, then, anything to do with any God-decreed right to live in the Levant. There is more: modern imposter Israel’s low cunning and rapacity, as expressed in its murderous treatment of the indigenous Levantines upon which it now sits, is explained by the character of the Khazarian Jew as shaped by a religion that is not in fact the Judaism of Christian Bible appearances upon which Christianity is founded, but instead a paganism that was adapted into their Mosaic tradition when the Judeans were in exile in Babylon.
This work isn’t here to argue that the Khazarians did or did not become the Ashkenazi Jews. As many a book is sold about this historical possibility – and it appears to be a great money spinner – it remains beside the point, and all those who sell copy about it, especially to undermine modern Israel, have been exploiting the gullible. History is replete with examples of a people who conquer a land which, prior to their occupation, had nothing to do with them. It is the way of the world.
The significant aspect of the supposed story of the Khazarian Jews is the alleged infiltration of the Mosaic religion by the Babylonian Mystery Religion – and even then, this might be redundant in terms of importance. Arguably, the Mosaic religion was tainted even before it left the Sinai Peninsula. When it became the state religion of Israel housed at Jerusalem, there are definite indications of pagan incursion, not least with respect the very temple in which it was based. Indeed, we know for a fact that the Israelites were often corrupted to create a hybrid religion with components taken from their pagan neighbours because the Bible is full of it. And Judaism would not be alone; while it appears that Islam is possibly just a reinvention of a Moon God cult, Christianity has most certainly been co-opted.
It has been said of C.S. Lewis, the supposed Christian analogist, that he believed that “Christianity fulfilled paganism”; this appears erroneous because Christianity is supposed to be the fulfilment of the first and true religion that was the Abrahamic one, before it was the Mosaic one, before it became Judaism – none of which should be considered paganism. However, it is only an erroneous statement, whether or not it truly relates to Lewis’ perspective, if “Christianity” is used as the descriptor for the real teachings of a man who, when his name has not been reconstructed into Greek, was known as Yehoshua (or Yeshua).
The teachings of Yeshua are… what, indeed? Does anyone know before they have been picked out of the scramble of paganism by which they were disguised? If they were concerned, as we might well suspect, with the denial of the power that was claimed by man through appeal to the authority of gods, then they would be dangerous indeed. Apparently, grown too big to stamp down upon by a fearful Rome, these teachings would have had to be co-opted in order to disarm them without risking the continuation of the hegemony of that city. And so they were superficially applied to the ancient philosophical science (that had always served the very few so well) in order to appear to reaffirm it, and as such they were denied a hearing in posterity whereby they would have described another course for humanity. Moreover, a new version of the events of Yeshua’s life were invented to mirror age old inter-deity relations as they had always been revered, and again these circumstances evidenced authority for the reaffirmation of the same old order, now in new clothing. Christianity is indeed, the fulfilment of paganism, and paganism did indeed prefigure Christianity, but none of it had anything to do with Yeshua.
But, we return to the same question; what are the teachings of Yeshua? What were his true circumstances? As for his teachings, we do have a starting point in the words printed in red in the gospels. As for the details of his life, we can strain out whatever is told of him by his biographers that is intended to portray him as a “fulfilment of paganism”, because this does not seem to be, by some of his own words, what his mission was. And so this work constitutes an attempt to untangle the Mystery Babylon religion from the gospels. It might not be academically foolproof, and it won’t be flawless – not by a long shot – for it will be bound to make mistakes, but much better it be flawed and attempted than for us to continue being under a great misapprehension by which we can be preyed upon, especially if the original message that has been jumbled up with pagan decoy exhorts a resistance to that exploitation.
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