Gospel v System


Martin Luther King Jr, certainly a hyper-political shill (he plagiarized his doctoral thesis) under globalist guidance, loved to bloviate on how the Gospel was incomplete based on the fact that Jesus set forth no social program (which is the same impulse, incidentally, that started legalistic Islam and intellectualistic Communism). Not-Doctor King proposed that Gandhi (who incidentally despised Black Africans) completed Jesus’s message because he gave it sociopolitical legs. While Gandhi (who was kind of a weirdo) espoused many wise (i.e. not merely strategic) approaches, the Gospel exists in contradiction to both the Talmud (“traditions of men”) and the Pax Romana (“princes of the gentiles”), since flesh- and world-based law and policy kills breath, spirit, conscious, intuitive, fluid and baptismal dynamics. Jesus was about undoing Rome’s stranglehold on the human spirit, not that you’d know it to hear many a modern theologian yuck it up. And there are three specific points I can name off-hand where Jesus basically says to hell with the system!

Judge not. Like all worldly, institutional rituals (such as crafting laws and picking wars), the habit of judging a “defendant” leads us down the road to hell because it is based on hypocrisy. The very name Satan means “the accuser”. In nearly every case, what we judge others guilty of, we are ten times more guilty of in some form, often better hidden than our scapegoat. Thus, the impulse to judge is an impulse to cover up our own sins thereby avoiding the heartfelt repentance that the Gospel stubbornly requires. Whoever judges others clearly signals that he hasn’t sincerely turned away from sin. You’ll note that Jesus never judges individuals for sins or crimes in any formal way, but he merely describes patterns in group dynamics or names the moment in which he finds himself, maintaining his powers of discernment free and clear of written claptrap. Jesus could not have been more emphatic than he was that the law boils down to empathy, and that is a law that can’t be enforced by human functionaries. This is a paradigm of restorative rather than punitive justice. That is how problems actually get resolved: that is how you and I can actually achieve that which judging only pretends to do.

Let your yea be yea. Jesus condemns the taking of oaths as being satanic in origin, since it militates against innocence, purity and honesty in ordinary/“profane” contexts. Similar to how gay marriage is a mockery of true marriage, oaths are a finger in the eye of everyday affirmations. Jesus often sounds like a humanist (like where he says that the Sabbath was created for man and not the other way), and here he exposes the half-baked mysticism that underpins organized religion, and in turn the half-baked religiosity that underpins organized society.

It shall not be so among you. It isn’t wrong as some suggest to call Jesus radical, since for fuck’s sake he demands that we reform our whole notion of authority. Even while his disciples are still thinking as man thinks, Jesus makes it clear that he will not sit for his followers becoming organized in the violence-based authoritarian hierarchy of the Roman model. Not only that, but Jesus outlines the complete opposite of the Roman structure wherein his followers would actually exalt those who serve freely and clearly, since that is how God operates, how love operates, how the spirit operates, and how few if any churches much less governments today operate.

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