Origins of Christianity

Absolutely no archeological evidence or eyewitness testimony or any testimony of Jesus Christ can be found from the first and second centuries. The only evidence of Christianity we have is dated a hundred or more years after Jesus allegedly lived. Neither has any archological evidence of King David and King Solomon or Abraham een found anywhere in Israel.

In the year 323 Cesar Constantine’s Public Relations Minister, Eusebius, handed Cesar fifty Bibles he had written largely employing Jewish traitor and historian Yosef Ben Matityahu’s documentary titled “The Jewish War” integrated with Rome’s official religion called Sol Invictus which worshiped Mithras and taking from the Egyptian Book of the Dead and other Sumerian texts. Two years later Cesar Constantine ordered that anyone who did not believe in Christianity would be annihilated by the Roman military.

Matityahu is better known by his the name he took in honor of his Roman conquerors “Titus Flavius Josephus”.  In Josephus’ “The Jewish War” we find the same sequence of events and incidents described in the New Testament with different names for the people and with a sarcastic twist of fiction.  Joseph Atwill, in his book Cesar’s Messiah (, shows how each of the miracles and parables of Jesus were not only adapted from stories from specific historical Roman military battles and events, but that they appear in the exact same order as they appear in Josephus’s “The Jewish War”.

Two years after Eusebius wrote the Bible, Constantine sent invites out to 1,800 religious leaders throughout the Roman Empire with the instruction to reduce the 53 Roman gods to one.  Obviously fearing the Roman habit of executing those who don’t agree with them, less than twenty percent of the leaders of the 53 Roman religions accepted Cesar’s all expense paid trip to the summer palace in Nicaea.  With riotous arguments and murder, those that attended the Counsel at Nicaea, argued for a year and managed to narrow down to their favorite five gods: Julius Caesar, Krishna, Mithras, Horus, and Zeus.

As head of Mithraism, the church who worshiped Mithras in Rome renamed as "Sol Invictus", Cesar Constantine who controlled the Counsel and announced “Cesar’s Rule of Faith” called the Nicene Creed which threatened not only annihilation of anyone who did not follow the newly named Sol Invictus called Jesus Christ, but elimination of every memory of them from the face of the earth, called an “anathema”, if they did not believe in Jesus:  “But, those who say, Once He was not, or He was not before His generation, or He came to be out of nothing, or who assert that He, the Son of God, is of a different hypostasis or ousia, or that He is a creature, or changeable, or mutable, the Catholic and Apostolic Church anathematizes them.” – Nicene Creed.

The Second Christian Council of Constantinople was a little more specific in regard to the elimination of anyone who did not follow Jesus. The theology is somewhat abstruse, however the curses were very readily understood and carried out by the full force of Roman military might:  “If anyone does not confess that the Father and the Son and the Holy Spirit are one nature or essence, one power or authority, worshipped as a trinity of the same essence, one deity in three hypostases or persons, let him be anathema..”  Each of the eleven elements of that creed orders anyone who does not believe in Rome’s Jesus an anathematized.  It ends with specifically listing the annihilation individual expert theologians who were exposing the Roman Christian scam: “If anyone does not anathematize Arius, Eunomius, Macedonius, Apollinaris, Nestorius, Eutyches and Origen, together with their impious, godless writings, and all the other heretics already condemned and anathematized by the holy catholic and apostolic Church, and by the aforementioned four Holy Synods and all those who have held and hold or who in their godlessness persist in holding to the end the same opinion as those heretics just mentioned; let him be anathema.” – How sweet the name of Jesus is… hmmm… on to the Crusades to slaughter and crucify non-believes in the name of Jesus Christ!  Cannibalism was a significant problem amongst many of the Christian Crusaders.

The primary controversy at the Counsel of Nicea in 325 concerned the word homoousios or "one substance,", that is can god be one with man, a “god-man”.  Clearly Cesar’s goal was to position himself as head of the Catholic Church in a position of sovereignty.  Sovereignty is the claim that because god put him on the throne, he could do no wrong and was entitled to “sovereign immunity” – the right to commit crime with impunity.

The Catholic Church tells us that despite founding Christianity, Constantine never converted until on his deathbed.  The question remains as whether Constantine’s conversion happened before or after he was dead.  We do however know that Constantine remained the High Priest of Sol Invictus (Mithraism) whom he worshiped throughout the rest of his rule.

Christianity has been highly profitable for the Catholic Church who managed to convince people that in order to gain entry into a heaven with streets lined with gold, they had to pay the church for forgiveness of sins, a sort of “sin tax.”

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