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In the Kingdoms of Christianity, the one-eyed is the King


Artistic Statue

Artistic Statue

In the kingdom of the blind, the one-eyed is the king. It is true also to various kingdoms of Christianity. They are blind because they can not see that only one sect of the many sects may be a true believer of God and the rest are lying, as there is no logical reason to have various sects if they are believing only on the same God. In short, Christianity or Christendom, if taken as a whole, is a confused belief system.

Also, they are blind because they can not see that their belief in Jesus Christ is merely delusional as there was no Jesus name that ever existed when the messiah was here on earth. And speaking of delusion, this is found in 2 Thessalonians 2:11 in relation to the previous verse, which states:

10 And with all deceivableness of unrighteousness in them that perish; because they received not the love of the truth, that they might be saved.

11 And for this cause God shall send them strong delusion, that they should believe a lie: (KJV)

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Sunday church goers are desecrating Sabbath


Kingdom of the blind

The dynamics in the Kingdom of the blind, where the one-eyed is the King.

The decree issued by Emperor Constantine the Great known as the dies Solis—day of the sun, “Sunday”—as the Roman day of rest (Codex Justinianus 3.12.2) had directly resulted to the present Sunday worship practices of Catholics and Christians. Historically, prior to its issuance, the Sun worshiping had already been part of the Roman cult system and quoting from Wikipedia, it states:

“Sol Invictus (“Unconquered Sun”) was the official sun god of the later Roman Empire and a patron of soldiers. On 25 December 274 AD the Roman emperor Aurelian made it an official cult alongside the traditional Roman cults.[2] Scholars disagree about whether the new deity was a refoundation of the ancient Latin cult of Sol,[3] a revival of the cult of Elagabalus,[4] or completely new.[5] The god was favored by emperors after Aurelian and appeared on their coins until Constantine I.[6] The last inscription referring to Sol Invictus dates to AD 387,[7] and there were enough devotees in the 5th century that the Christian theologian Augustine found it necessary to preach against them.[8]”

Despite the opposition from early theologians in the 5th century because sun worshiping had already generated enough devotees, they were prevailed upon by sun worshipers and as a result, Sunday worship was installed into the fabric of Catholic and Christian teachings, which is still persisting today. (more…)

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