"The Great Mediator, Just Words"
Mr. Gregory V. Boulware - Feb 26th, 2008 at 12:04 pm EST
There was a young boy with a message who conversed with the wise and learned Holy Men. This boy was 12 years of age. He was very well versed in the Holy Scriptures, more so than they. After hours and days had passed, the Holy Men asked the boy, "How is it that you are so well versed in the Holy Scriptures?" "Many of us have spent our entire lifetime studying the Holy Book and it's scriptures therein, and continually endure difficulty deciphering its meanings." The boy replied, "I am about my fathers' business." "I am the son of God."
After the boy became a man, a Rabbi, one of the elders present when the man was a boy of twelve, recalled the question and answer meeting. He recalled the statement that was made of this man when he was a boy. "I am about my fathers' business." "I am the son of God." The healing of the sick and bringing sight to the sightless were among some of the deeds that he was said to have accomplished. The man met his demise with mistrust, envy, jealousy, fear of progress in the right direction, and betrayal. He brought peace to the heart, soul, and mind with "just words."
Today there is chaos, wars, starvation, greed, envy, betrayal and mistrust among the populace and the nations of the world. It is said by many, the prophet shall surely return to this world.
There is a young man, today, that has moved many hearts, minds, and the spirit of many. This young man continues to move the mind and heart with "just words." He has been accused of using "just words" that promise to deliver peace and happiness to the world. Many would not agree with such men.
Yahshua, Mahatma Ghandi, Dr. Martin Luther King, and many other men of peace, that were sacrificed for the good of the many, accomplished deeds with "just words."
"Without the heart there can be no understanding between the hands and the mind."
Fritz Lang: "Metropolis 1923"
Who is Yahshua?
Yahweh, the Holy One of Israel, became flesh and blood and dwelt on earth to bring salvation to Israel and all Gentiles later to be joined with her. In Hebrew, the word for salvation or saves is SHUA. That is why the angel told Joseph, "she will bear a Son; and you shall call His name Yahshua, for it is He who will save His people from their sins" (Mt 1:21). ...
Jesus descended from the line of Shem; His lineage from Noah through Abraham is shown in Genesis 11:10-27 and Luke 3:34-38: Noah, Shem, Arphaxad, Cainan, Salah, Eber, Peleg, Reu, Serug, Nahor, Terah, Abram a.k.a Abraham.
Jesus' human paternal genealogy after David, mainly as shown in Matthew is:  Solomon (1Ch 3:5), Rehoboam, Abijah,  Asa, Jehoshaphat, Jehoram,  Uzziah (Ahaziah 1Ch 3:11), Joash (1Ch3: 11), Amaziah (1Ch3: 12), Azariah (1Ch3: 12), [Matt 9] Jotham, Ahaz,  Hezekiah, Manasseh, Amon,  Josiah,  Jeconiah, Shealtiel,  Zerubbabel, Abiud, Eliakim,  Azor, Zadok, Akim,  Eliud, Eleazar, Matthan,  Jacob, Joseph, the husband of Mary, of whom was born Jesus.
Jesus' maternal genealogy after David, as shown in Luke 3:23-31: Nathan (1Ch 3:5), Mattatha, Menna,  Melea, Eliakim, Jonam, Joseph, Judah,  Simeon, Levi, Matthat, Jorim, Eliezer,  Joshua, Er, Elmadam, Cosam, Addi,  Melki, Neri, Shealtiel, Zerubbabel, Rhesa,  Joanan, Joda, Josech, Semein, Mattathias,  Maath, Naggai, Esli, Nahum, Amos,  Mattathias, Joseph, Jannai, Melki, Levi,  Matthat, Heli, Joseph, Jesus.
The Twelve Tribes of Israel:
Jacob fathered 12 sons. They are the ancestors of the tribes of Israel, and the ones for whom the tribes are named. Each occupied a separate territory (except the tribe of Levi, which was set apart to serve in the Holy Temple). One of the important results of the end-time events that lead to the return of the Messiah is the reunification of the "lost tribes" of Israel/Ephraim with their brethren. "All of Israel" (the entire twelve tribes) cannot be saved unless they are all brought back into a unity (echad). It is necessary for those of Israel who are "lost" among the nations (Ephraim, the "fullness of the gentiles") to come back in, and only then can this happen. This is the point of the "mystery" of Romans 11:25.
Who is Mahatma Gandhi?
A great teacher appears once in a while. Several centuries may pass by without the advent of such a one. That by which he is known is his life. He first lives and then tells others how they, man live likewise. Such a teacher was Gandhi. Gandhi's life was rooted in India's religious tradition with its emphasis on a passionate search for truth, a profound reverence for life, the ideal of non-attachment and the readiness to sacrifice all for the knowledge of God.
He lived his whole life in the perpetual quest of truth: 'I live and move and have my being in the pursuit of this goal.’ A life which has no roots, which is lacking in depth of background is a superficial one. There are some who assume that when we see what is fight we will do it. It is not so. Even when we know what is right it does not follow that we will choose and do right. We are overborne by powerful impulses and do wrong and betray the light in us. 'In our present state we are, according to the Hindu doctrine, only partly human; the lower part of us is still animal; only the conquest of our lower instincts by love can slay the animal in us.' It is by a process of trial and error, self-search and austere discipline that the human being moves step by painful step along the road to fulfillment.
God is the common bond that unites all human beings. To break this bond even with our greatest enemy is to tear God Himself to pieces· there is humanity even in the most wicked. The dignity of man requires obedience to a higher law-to the strength of the spirit.’ Gandhi was the first in human history to extend the principle of non-violence from the individual to the social and political plane. He entered politics for the purpose of experimenting with non-violence and establishing its validity. 'Some friends have told me that truth and non-violence have no place in politics and worldly affairs. I do not agree. I have no use for them as a means of individual salvation. 'For me, politics bereft of religion are absolute dirt, ever to be shunned. Politics concerns nations and that which concerns the Welfare of nations must be one of the concerns of a man who is religiously inclined, in other words, a seeker after God and Truth. For me God and Truth are convertible terms, and if anyone told me that God was a God of untruth or a God of torture I would decline to worship Him.
Therefore, in politics also we have to establish the Kingdom of Heaven.' We must hate the sin but not the sinner. 'For me patriotism is the same as humanity. I am patriotic because I am human and humane. In the present nuclear context, if we wish to save the world, we should adopt the principles of non-violence. "Unless now the world adopt non-violence, it will spell certain suicide for mankind".' In any future conflict we cannot be certain that neither side will deliberately use nuclear weapons. We have the power to destroy in one blinding flash alt that we have carefully built up across the centuries by our endeavor and sacrifice.
By a campaign of propaganda we condition men's minds for nuclear warfare. Provocative remarks fly about freely. We use aggression even in words; harsh judgments, ill will, anger, are all insidious forms of violence. We live in an age, which is aware of its own defeat and moral coarsening, an age in which old certainties are breaking down; the familiar patterns are tilting and cracking. There is increasing intolerance and embitterment. The creative flame that kindled the great human society is languishing. He who wrongs no one fears no one. He has nothing to hide and so is fearless. He looks everyone in the face. His step is firm, his body upright, and his words are direct and straight. Plato said long ago: 'There always are in the world a few inspired men whose acquaintance is beyond price.'
"I will give you a talisman. Whenever you are in doubt, or when the self becomes too much with you, apply the following test. Recall the face of the poorest and the weakest man [woman] whom you may have seen, and ask yourself, if the step you contemplate is going to be of any use to him [her]. Will he [she] gain anything by it? Will it restore him [her] to a control over his [her] own life and destiny? In other words, will it lead to swaraj [freedom] for the hungry and spiritually starving millions? Then you will find your doubts and your self melt away." One of the last notes left behind by Gandhi in 1948, expressing his deepest social thought.
Source: Mahatma Gandhi [Last Phase, Vol. II (1958), P. 65].
Who is Dr. King?
The man was a "Drum Major" for "Love and Peace". He requested that no mention of his awards and honors be made at his funeral, but that it be said that he tried to "feed the hungry," "clothe the naked," "be right on the (Vietnam) war question" and "love and serve humanity."Dr. Martin Luther King has been reduced to what the Rev. Michael Eric Dyson of DePaul University calls a “safe Negro,” a romantic dreamer who doesn’t make White people uncomfortable. In his book “I May Not Get There With You,” Dyson explains that King was much more than a dreamer. The real King, according to Dyson, was far more radical than the one served for holiday dining on the third Monday in January. America wants, as it did in King’s day, to maintain social order. Schools lead the charge by teaching a mild-mannered history lesson that seeks to pacify instead of inspire. “They won’t teach about the revolutionary King who hung out with Kwame Ture (Stokely Carmichael), loved Marcus Garvey and admired the Honorable Elijah Muhammad,” said community activist and King lecturer, Steve Cokely. And of course, not to mention, meetings and conversations with Malcolm X. “Schools will never teach that about Dr. King. It’s our responsibility to fill in the blanks for what Dr. King stood for. The essence of that is hidden in the reasons why he was assassinated.
As he evolved, his work took him from the South to the North, where racism is an entirely different animal. King began to accuse Northern Whites of “psychological and spiritual genocide.” Dyson writes that King said, “I’m tired of marching for something that should have been mine at birth.” He began to expand his platform from racial-justice issues to mainstream economic and political issues, which took him out of his place as a “Negro leader” and made him a greater threat to the White power structure. A growing number of people—including some poor Whites—found he had a greater appeal, as he now was speaking to their plight in America. But our children rarely hear about that work. They don’t know that he said, “The whirlwinds of revolt will continue to shake the foundations of our nation until the bright day of justice emerges.”
Who is Barack Obama?
Barack Obama, 46, the current United States Presidential Candidate.
His father, born of the "Motherland, Kenya - Africa." His mother, born of the "Heartland of the United States of America, Kansas." Barak serving as an Illinois state senator for several years, and in 2004 he won a seat representing that state in the U.S. Senate. His speech, the keynote address before the Democratic National Convention in June 2004 brought him national prominence. He is currently the leading contender for the nomination to represent the Democratic Party in the 2008 presidential election.
Obama's parents: Barack Hussein Obama was born in Honolulu, Hawaii, to Barack Hussein Obama, Sr., a black man from Nyangoma-Kogel, Kenya and Ann Dunham, a white woman, from Wichita, Kansas. Barack Hussein Obama (Senator Obama's father) was born on the shores of Lake Victoria in Alego, Kenya. They met and married while they were both attending the University of Hawaii. Their son, also named Barack Hussein Obama was born on 4 August 1961 at the Queen's Medical Center in Honolulu, Hawaii.
Senator Obama wrote of his mother's religious views:
My mother, organized religion too often dressed up closed-mindedness in the garb of piety, cruelty and oppression in the cloak of righteousness. This isn't to say that she provided me with no religious instruction. In her mind, a working knowledge of the world's great religions was a necessary part of any well-rounded education. In our household the Bible, the Koran, and the Bhagavad Gita sat on the shelf alongside books of Greek and Norse and African mythology. On Easter or Christmas Day my mother might drag me to church, just as she dragged me to the Buddhist temple, the Chinese New Year celebration, the Shinto shrine, and ancient Hawaiian burial sites. But I was made to understand that such religious samplings required no sustained commitment on my part. Religion was an expression of human culture, she would explain, not its wellspring, just one of the many ways — and not necessarily the best way — that man attempted to control the unknowable and understand the deeper truths about our lives.
In sum, my mother viewed religion through the eyes of the anthropologist she would become; it was a phenomenon to be treated with a suitable respect, but with a suitable detachment as well. In his 2006 book, The Audacity of Hope, Obama elaborated on his early schooling, explaining that he attended both Catholic and Muslim schools in Indonesia — not out of any particular religious affiliation, but because his mother wanted him to obtain the best education possible under the circumstances: During the five years that we would live with my stepfather in Indonesia, I was sent first to a neighborhood Catholic school and then to a predominantly Muslim school; in both cases, my mother was less concerned with me learning the catechism or puzzling out the meaning of the muezzin's call to evening prayer than she was with whether I was properly learning my multiplication tables.
At the time of his death, my father remained a myth to me, both more and less than a man. He had left Hawaii back in 1963, when I was only two years old, so that as a child I knew him only through the stories that my mother and grandparents told. (Barrack’s only other childhood contact with his father occurred when he was eleven years old, and his father came to visit Hawaii for a month at Christmastime. The elder Obama died when Barack Jr. was twenty-one years old.) The beginnings of Obama's relationship with the church were described in an April 2004
Chicago Sun-Times article:
Obama is unapologetic in saying he has a "personal relationship with Jesus Christ." As a sign of that relationship, he says, he walked down the aisle of Chicago's Trinity United Church of Christ in response to the Rev. Jeremiah Wright's altar call one Sunday morning about 16 years ago. It began in 1985, when he came to Chicago as a $13,000-a-year community organizer, working with a number of African-American churches in the Roseland, West Pullman and Altgeld Gardens neighborhoods that were trying to deal with the devastation caused by shuttered steel plants. "I started working with both the ministers and the lay people in these churches on issues like creating job-training programs, or after-school programs for youth, or making sure that city services were fairly allocated to underserved communities," he says. "And it was in those places where I think what had been more of an intellectual view of religion deepened. "I became much more familiar with the ongoing tradition of the historic black church and its importance in the community. And the power of that culture to give people strength in very difficult circumstances, and the power of that church to give people courage against great odds. And it moved me deeply."
Who are the men of peace? Are they the men that Yahweh has degreed to lead the people of the world? Is peace such a dangerous tool?
Why is more power and control over the lives and minds of the masses, the land, and natural resources of the world so desperately sought after by the few people who currently represent the "powers that Be?"
Is power and control the answer, or should they and we be seeking "JUST WORDS?"
Reggie Bryant, WURD Radio, Philadelphia, PA:
“It’s not the things you know that hurt you, it’s the things you know that just aint so.”
Gregory V. Boulware, ASB/CS
“YAHWEH, THE FATHER”
Jean Claude LaMarre: "The Color of the Cross" (2007)
Fritz Lang: "Metropolis" (1926)
"The Lost Tribes of Israel" "THE HISTORY CHANNEL Magazine
S.Radhakrishnan, New Delhi, 15 August 1958, "Ghandi."
http://www.finalcall.com/ (Nisa Islam Muhammad, "We want the real King", is a staff writer for The Final Call.- Urban Legends Reference Pages © 1995-2008, by Barbara and David P. Mikkelson
Urban Legends Reference Pages: "Who Is Barack Obama?"
"The Great Mediator - Just Words"
/* Southern Russia, extending from Eastern Europe to Central Asia. At some point in the 8th-9th centuries, the ruling elite is believed to have converted to Judaism. The scope of the conversion of the entire khanate itself remains uncertain. In the late 19th century, Ernest Renan and other scholars speculated that the Ashkenazi Jews of Europe had their origin in Turkic refugees that had migrated from the collapsed Khazarian Khanate westward into the Rhineland, and exchanged their native Khazar language with the Yiddish language while continuing to practice the Jewish religion. This theory has had a complex history, within and beyond Judaism. Major scholars have either defended it or dismissed it as a pure fantasy. It has also been seized on at times by antisemites and/or anti-Zionists for various purposes, to argue for the idea that Ashkenazi Jews have no ancestral connection to ancient Israel. The theory is met with scepticism or caution by most scholars 'This conversion of the kingdom of the Khazars has a considerable importance regarding the origin of those Jews who dwell in the countries of the Danube and southern Russia. These regions enclose great masses of Jewish populations which have in all probability nothing or almost nothing that is anthropologically Jewish in them.
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Khazar theory of Ashkenazi ancestry
The Khazars (Greek: Χάζαροι, Hebrew: כוזרים Kuzarim, Turkish: Hazarlar) were a collection of Turkic peoples who formed a semi-nomadic empire in what is now
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from The Ashkenazi Jews/Khazarian origins theory)
Southern Russia, extending from Eastern Europe to Central Asia. At some point in the 8th-9th centuries, the ruling elite is believed to have converted to Judaism. The
scope of the conversion of the entire khanate itself remains uncertain.
In the late 19th century, Ernest Renan and other scholars speculated that the Ashkenazi Jews of Europe had their origin in Turkic refugees that had migrated from the
collapsed Khazarian Khanate westward into the Rhineland, and exchanged their native Khazar language with the Yiddish language while continuing to practice the Jewish
This theory has had a complex history, within and beyond Judaism. Major scholars have either defended it or dismissed it as a pure fantasy. It has also been seized on at
times by antisemites and/or anti-Zionists for various purposes, to argue for the idea that Ashkenazi Jews have no ancestral connection to ancient Israel. The theory is met
with scepticism or caution by most scholars
'This conversion of the kingdom of the Khazars has a considerable importance regarding the origin of those Jews who dwell in the countries of the Danube and southern
Russia. These regions enclose great masses of Jewish populations which have in all probability nothing or almost nothing that is anthropologically Jewish in them.