Lennart Eriksson

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Är fred möjlig mellan ”Palestina” och Israel?

Tveksamt, tror jag. Saken diskuteras på onsdag den 7 september:

Nu är det i allt fall viktigt att alla vi som vill och vågar (och kan) stå upp för Israels rätt att existera som judisk stat, gör just detta där och då. Jag kommer definitivt att försöka göra det!

3 comments to Är fred möjlig mellan ”Palestina” och Israel?

  • Bo Rönn

    Ingen fred är möjlig så länge världens stater och media tror att Allah är förträfflig. Freden komma skall genom Israels Gud.

  • Mikalea

    Vad anser Sapere Aude om denna text? Är den svår, begriplig, kanske förklarande, eller helt ”uppåt väggarna”?

    ”The true start of this affair occurred on a day in 458 BC which this narrative will reach in its sixth chapter. On that day the petty Palestinian tribe of Judah (earlier disowned by the Israelites) produced a racial creed, the disruptive effect of which on subsequent human affairs may have exceeded that of explosives or epidemics.

    This was the day on which the theory of the master-race was set up as ”the Law”.

    At the time Judah was a small tribe among the subject-peoples of the Persian king, and what today is known as ”the West” could not even be imagined. Now the Christian era is nearly two thousand years old and ”Western civilization”, which grew out of it, is threatened with disintegration.

    The creed born in Judah 2,500 years ago, in the author’s opinion, has chiefly brought this about. The process, from original cause to present effect, can be fairly clearly traced because the period is, in the main, one of verifiable history.

    Why it was born at that particular moment, or ever, is something that none can explain. This is among the greatest mysteries of our world, unless the theory that every action produces an equal and opposite reaction is valid in the area of religious thought; so that the impulse which at that remote time set many men searching for a universal, loving God produced this fierce counter-idea of an exclusive, vengeful deity.

    Judah-ism was retrogressive even in 458 BC, when men in the known world were beginning to turn their eyes away from idols and tribal gods and to 1ook for a God of all men, of justice and of neighbourliness.

    Confucius and Buddha had already pointed in that direction and the idea of one-God was known among the neighbouring peoples of Judah.

    Today the claim is often made that the religious man, Christian, Muslim or other, must pay respect to Judaism, whatever its errors, on one incontestable ground: it was the first universal religion, so that in a sense all universal religions descend from it.

    Every Jewish child is taught this.

    In truth, the idea of the one-God of all men was known long before the tribe of Judah even took shape, and Judaism was above all else the denial of that idea.

    The Egyptian Book of the Dead (manuscripts of which were found in the tombs of kings of 2,600 BC, over two thousand years before the Judaist ”Law” was completed) contains the passage: ”Thou art the one, the God from the very beginnings of time, the heir of immortality, self-produced and self-born; thou didst create the earth and make man”. Conversely, the Scripture produced in Judah of the Levites asked:

    ”Who is like unto thee, O Lord, AMONG the Gods?” (Exodus).

    The sect which attached itself to and mastered the tribe of Judah took this rising concept of one-God of all-peoples and embodied it in its Scripture only to destroy it, and to set up the creed based on its denial.

    It is denied subtly, but with scorn, and as the creed is based on the theory of the master-race this denial is necessary and inevitable. A master-race, if there be one, must itself be God.

    The creed which was given force of daily law in Judah in 458 BC was then and still is unique in the world. It rested on the assertion, attributed to the tribal deity (Jehovah), that ”the Israelites” (in fact, the Judahites) were his ”chosen people” who, if they did all his ”statutes and judgments”, would be set over all other peoples and be established in a ”promised land”.

    Out of this theory, whether by forethought or unforeseen necessity, grew the pendent theories of ”captivity” and ”destruction”. If Jehovah were to be worshipped, as he demanded, at a certain place in a specified land, all his worshippers had to live there.

    Obviously all of them could not live there, but if they lived elsewhere, whether by constraint or their own choice, they automatically became ”captives” of ”the stranger”, whom they had to ”root out”, ”pull down” and ”destroy”. Given this basic tenet of the creed, it made no difference whether the ”captors” were conquerors or friendly hosts; their ordained lot was to be destruction or enslavement.

    Before they were destroyed or enslaved, they were, for a time, to be ”captors” of the Judahites, not in their own right, but because the Judahites, having failed in ”observance”, deserved punishment.

    In this way, Jehovah revealed himself as the one-God of all-peoples: though he ”knew” only the ”chosen people”, he would employ the heathen to punish them for their ”transgressions”, before meting out the foreordained destruction to these heathen.

    The Judahites had this inheritance thrust on them. It was not even theirs, for the ”covenant”, according to these Scriptures, had been made between Jehovah and ”the children of Israel”, and by 458 BC the Israelites, spurning the non-Israelitish Judahites, had long since been absorbed by other mankind, taking with them the vision of a universal, loving God of all men.

    The Israelites, from all the evidence, never knew this racial creed which was to come down through the centuries as the Jewish religion, or Judaism. It stands, for all time, as the product of Judah of the Levites.

    What happened before 458 BC is largely lore, legend and mythology, as distinct from the period following, the main events of which are known. Before 458 BC, for instance, there were in the main only ”oral traditions”; the documentary period begins in the two centuries leading up to 458 BC, when Judah had been disavowed by the Israelites.

    At this stage, when the word-of-mouth tradition became written Scripture, the perversion occurred.

    The surviving words of the earlier Israelites show that their tradition was a widening one of neighbourliness under a universal God. This was changed into its opposite by the itinerant priests who segregated the Judahites and established the worship of Jehovah as the god of racialism, hatred and revenge.

    In the earlier tradition Moses was a great tribal leader who heard the voice of one-God speak from a burning bush and came down from a mountain bearing this one-God’s moral commandments to the people.

    The time when this tradition took shape was one when the idea of religion was first moving in the minds of men and when all the peoples were borrowing from each other’s traditions and thought.

    Whence the idea of one-God may have come has already been shown, although the earlier Egyptians themselves may have received it from others. The figure of Moses himself, and his Law, both were taken from material already existing.

    The story of Moses’s discovery in the bulrushes was plainly borrowed from the much earlier legend (with which it is identical) of a king of Babylonia, Sargon the Elder, who lived between one and two thousand years before him; the Commandments much resemble earlier law codes of the Egyptians, Babylonians and Assyrians.

    The ancient Israelites built on current ideas, and by this means apparently were well on the way to a universal religion when they were swallowed up by mankind.

    Then Judah put the process into reverse, so that the effect is that of a film run backward.

    The masters of Judah, the Levites, as they drew up their Law also took what they could use from the inheritance of other peoples and worked it into the stuff they were moulding.

    They began with the one just God of all men, whose voice had been briefly heard from the burning bush (in the oral tradition) and in the course of five books of their written Law), turned him into the racial, bargaining Jehovah who promised territory, treasure, blood and power over others in return for a ritual of sacrifice, to be performed at a precise place in a specified land.

    Thus they founded the permanent counter-movement to all universal religions and identified the name Judah with the doctrine of self-segregation from mankind, racial hatred, murder in the name of religion, and revenge.”

  • Textförfattaren, som är Douglas Reed, tyckte också att innehållet i Sions Vises Protokoll var helt rätt. Antisemitism, kallas det. – F.ö. handlar inte denna kommentar om den bloggpost som den säger sig kommentera. Den är således OT och jag hade lika gärna kunnat stryka den. Håll dig till ämnet nästa gång eller starta en egen blogg.

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