Part 1, Part 2. All content wholly fictional and © Full Information Security.)
Imagine a Christ who, as the ages roll by, does not embarrass Himself by association with perceptions that have since been changed. A Christ who does not need to reason out the need for kosher diets at one time, then non-kosher diets at another. A Christ who can answer questions of why bad things happen to good people without saying, "You might find out sometime." A Christ who does not struggle to explain why the firmament permits the free movement of telecommunications satellites.
Origins of Christianity
Prehistoric Indo-Aryan paganisms in north Africa, southeast Asia, and the Indian subcontinent, established fractal, cyclical origin stories interwoven with deities which may or may not have been actually believed in as deities, but rather, revered in the ways in which Santa Claus or Abraham Lincoln are now revered: not as supernatural beings, but as expressions of values conducive to effective culture. Hinduism, for example, provides a cyclical narrative of the universe which, whether true or not, is genetically beneficial to a sub-species, in that it encourages more harmonious social behavior. Persons who believe that their actions will have consequences beyond the grave may be more likely to behave honestly than nihilists, and societies which encourage rewards for stratification may prove themselves superior at permitting stable reproduction and military or economic organization compared to societies based upon selfish materialism. Making fun of historical people for having believed that the gods are real might be similar to making fun of a Ferris wheel for being "a crappy ride," when that is not the purpose of the Ferris wheel. The materialist seeks the thrill of the roller coaster rather than the Ferris wheel's excuse for being trapped in a little box up high with a member of the opposite sex, or an easily-delighted child, with whom the decision to ride was made in concert. The roller coaster is, of course, no more "good" a ride than any other, but it is more materialistic, providing simplistic physical sensations, in contrast to the Ferris wheel's ideal. Mocking the ancient pharaohs their wasteful pyramids is rather like mocking the silliness of holiday dinner: some people need those things to frame their minds.
These ancient paganisms and real histories were taken up by the grazing Semites, who appropriated several Mesopotamian, Egyptian, Greek, and other now-forgotten myths, turning them into a tale of how the Semites were not cast out of Egypt, but escaped after cunning victories attributed to an invisible man who lived in the sky. The red-haired pharaohs, blonde-haired goddesses, blue-eyed counselors, and epic narrations of Egyptian armies defeating dark Nubian and curve-nosed Semites, tell a story in stone of savage invaders and treacherous asylum-seekers, respectively, being beaten or enslaved, then cast out. This tale, accumulated hundreds or thousands of years later, becomes in Semitic hands a story of heroic Semites enslaved not because of offensive actions taken against vast Egyptian cultural superiority, but because of the chastisement of an invisible sky god, who is singular, who is wholly committed to the Semites, and who, like the imaginary father-figure of the repressed wretch, punishes his children only because he loves them so greatly.
This stolen condensation of hundreds of different creation myths, natural disaster stories, and cultural expulsions ascribed to a god rather than to angry city-states who took in wayfarers: this became the Torah. As the pagan traditions and histories were melded into a fantastical history of the singularist Semites, so too did the many leaders and plagiarists of the Torah become condensed into iconic characters like "Moses." Thousands of years later, Semites would largely concede the "borrowed" nature of their tale, and the "metaphorical" nature of their prophets, alongside the insinuation that "everybody else is doing it, too," as though all historical figures before a certain point were equally plagiarized or metaphorical in the manner of the Torah. Like early Mormons searching the southwestern American deserts in vain for proofs of their sacred text's history, though, Moses and his tablets are absent from the stock historical record, while Hammurabi's Code, and (to use just one deity as an example) Ra's influence on thousands of temples large and small--not only still-standing and thoroughly excavated, but also written about in contemporaneous corroboration--remain citable, discoverable aspects of the most droll, uncontested archaeology.
Over the previous two parts of this series, as well as elsewhere, we've examined some of the ways in which what we now call "Christianity" came to be. Ironically, despite the attachment of the Gospels to the Torah, the new Jewish-Christianity's formation is essentially an Indo-Aryan creation--it is just one that has been perverted, sickened, and twisted out of its original shape. The underlying myths of the various great old civilizations, from Europe to Asia to Africa, were necessary in order to produce the fodder of creativity that the Torah could later rob, eviscerate, and repackage for attachment to the Gospels. The Jewish-Christianity we know now still retains pieces of the predecessor tales, albeit only the echoes of them, like pieces of your mutilated lover retained in the killer's freezer, or violin harmonics on a rap track. We can, though, recognize, in some of the forms, what was once there.
The Second Semitic Formation
When a flood was survived, it birthed the tale of Gilgamesh, but his story was stolen and given to "Noah." If all of the stories of Gilgamesh had been successfully destroyed, there would be only Noah. 40 years after Christ, the Egyptians still surviving--by then, primarily Semites--gained camels. And when writing the Torah, the Semites at the time assumed that camels had always been there in mass usage, just as Joseph Smith, over a millennium later, would assume that horses had always been in mass usage in North America. When Isis wanted to hide Horus from the evil Seth, she concealed him in a basket among the reeds, and in thieves' hands, this became Moses. Had all the old tombs been destroyed, the ancient myths would all be forgotten now, and the Pentateuch would be the only history we possess. Like the Taliban shooting Buddha statues, the ancient Semites attempted to erase the great old records, and it was only through massive production and dissemination--an internet of megaliths, a subculture of sealed scrolls--that fragmentary information still remains.
This colossal destruction of history was repeated years later for an upgraded religion, where a council of Europeans was summoned to Semitic Turkey--usually referred to only as "Nicea"--in 325 A.D. to destroy all non-conforming records of Christ, re-create Christian illustrations and statuary in a form that would be pleasing to contemporary Europeans--the intended target audience for Nicea's product--and affirm that all remaining Christian records, as edited by Nicea, would thenceforth be considered a sequel to the Jewish Bible. The Europeans who went, including the famous Constantine, were, per cross-verifiable historical evidence, avaricious and fratricidal, killing other Europeans in their frenzy to receive gold and position from their allies in Turkey. According to the history of the "churches of Christ" that came after Nicea, these were good, holy men, doing their best in troubled times.
The material worked upon by the men at Nicea was vast. Actual somewhat-contemporary and/or recently-historical accounts of Christ were included in many varieties. Arianism is most commonly cited, though only because it survived--many other varieties of Christianity, we know little or nothing of, due to the purging of the Turks, and of their imperial Judeo-Roman predecessors. These include the Pharisees of the crucifixion, and the Hellenistic Jews who swiftly fabricated a revised Judaism by utilizing pre-Christian philosophies in Greece and Rome, before the success at Nicea made "Hellenistic Judaism" an outdated product cast aside by its then-disinterested creators. We'll never know the full extent of the Christianities that were written, known, or practiced, for many were murdered before they could leave a mark on history, and many other such marks were erased. Zoroastrianism, Sibylism, Arianism, and other so-called heresies, we know only because they were already so widespread or forcefully expressed that, even after their adherents had been slaughtered and their texts destroyed on-site, traces of memory remained in the historical record.
Thus we have Jewish-Christianity, or Semitic Christianity: a Semitic product refined, first in North Africa, then in the Middle East, now for the purpose not of unifying the survivors of the expulsion from Egypt, but of establishing the Torah's predominance over what remained of records of Christ.
Racial, Religious, Scientific, and Non- Perspectives
The tale of Christianity can be approached in several ways. One way, quite obviously, is racial: as a conflict of the Europeoid and the Semite, where the Europeoid generates cultural ideas (whether from true belief in the supernatural, or from the genetic utility of establishing a shared cultural narrative), and the Semite then adapts those ideas into a form more suitable to Europeoid peoples' hosting of Semitic peoples. Taking this viewpoint, Christianity has been exceedingly useful. For the racialist, the question to ask going forward is, "What if there were a Christianity that expressly disavowed the Semite and all Semitic perversions of prior Europeoid doctrine?" Consider also: "Could I believe in Christianity, either as a useful tool for societal health, or as a spiritual truth, without believing that Semites are, or at least were, the chosen race of God, and that all of my cultural or spiritual legacy derives from them?"
If you're not interested in racialisms, or if you are offended by them, this question can be easily dismissed. The historical aspects of ethnicity discussed in the prior sections are not at issue; Turkey was Semitic-Europeoid during the Council at Nicea, Rome was Semitic-Europeoid during the hypothesized date of the crucifixion, and the lands of northwestern Europe, and northwestern Asia--soon to be put to flame and sword in the service of the revised Christianity--were fully Europeoid. Similarly, Egypt was Europeoid-Africoid during the earliest dynasties and megaliths, then for a while solely Europeoid, then Semitic-Europeoid, then Africoid-Europeoid-Semitic, and then, finally, Africoid-Semitic. The archaeological and biological evidence is abundant and easily reviewed, displaying a smooth transition over the centuries from Europeoid to Africoid rulership. Whether or not any given group is good or bad is irrelevant to the question of when the religions were created, and who was there when they were adopted (and/or adapted!).
Another way to approach this issue is the more popular route of being purely scientific, yet de-racinatedly so (sic). From this perspective, we don't need to care about race or religion one bit. Rather, we can consider only the aspects of a religion that are friendly to science--even merely current Terran popular- or fad-science--and judge the religions that way. For the scientist, even the politically-correct one, the question to be asked going forward is, What if there were a Christianity that was completely, non-metaphorically compatible with science? Texts that are, to the scientist, idiotically wasteful and dangerously childish, can be wholly reconsidered. The scientist--or simply the modern Terran science-appreciator who has positive feelings about something called "science" even though s/he doesn't really understand very much of it--can find a great deal of intellectual satisfaction or historical perspective in exploring a non-Torah-based Christianity, whether or not s/he believes it is true. Other questions for the scientist include, "What if there were a Christianity that was fully compatible with fossil evidence for the evolution of species?" or "What if there were a Christianity that wasn't sexist or homophobic?" or "What if there were a Christianity that didn't dumb-down the most essential moral dilemmas into a retarded statement of ignorant faith?" or "What if there were a Christianity that could deal with space travel and heliocentrism and DNA research and a lack of zombies in 33 A.D.?"
Perhaps most importantly to some is the spiritual or religious approach to the issue. If you believe that Christ came to Earth and delivered a message that He wanted people to hear, the idea of His killers destroying much of that message should disturb you. Even one word despoiled is an act of priceless evil; whole tomes demolished, whole civilizations of His worshipers--who knew Him during His life and followed His Word until the Pharisees butchered them and changed that Word--eliminated, is an unspeakable crime. Trusting Christ's executioners, and those of the contemporary "Christians" they permitted to survive and spread some version of His message, is shaky to say the least. He warned that there would be liars, and that there would be a synagogue of Satan who would try to deceive and tempt. He also warned that faith would not be easy. Christians should ask themselves, going forward, "What if there were a Christ who had come in perfection, not as a backup plan from a failed father who had repeatedly destroyed his earlier worlds due to something going wrong, and not to save me from a trap He set Himself even though He knew how it would turn out afterward anyway, but as a single Word of perfect salvation?"
Political realism, whether non-racially scientific, racially scientific, or culturally-utilitarian, offers an approach practical to all perspectives, and integrating all of them: "What is a religion that can accommodate and plausibly explain science, technology, and geopolitics, now and in the future, without some kind of bullshit 'everybody has their own beliefs' rationale, or with 'my god is bigger than your god' dickishness, but also without ignoring every other technical or spiritual or religious thing humanity has ever done, however practical?"
What is a narrative that can address any or all of these issues, satisfying them for both the religious and the non-religious, the nationalist and the non-nationalist, or even the careless realist? This is a question that should be pursued, perhaps above all others, for utilitarian reasons if for no other. Not because we/you believe in any of it (or, for some, because we/you do), but because the immense staying power of Torah-based religions, and of the tentatively anti-Torah versions of Christianity and holdout paganism that have resisted, or tried to resist, the Torah's influence, suggests that a "revealed religion" which could expose and overthrow the Torah would not merely be the greatest world-spiritual act since Christ, but the greatest world-philosophical act since the Torah itself. If the Torah can finally be overthrown, we can free every other religion and non-religion--including, maybe most importantly, true Christianity--from the noxious shadow of the plagiarized, poisoned robber-book of everdeath, and enact a new Age.
We've discussed what a better Christianity would need to be. We've hinted at some of the aspects of the Torah that it would need to shed in order to stop embarrassing itself subsequent to the invention of the telescope, and of the ability of later generations of scholars to return to North Africa and excavate what the tomb-robbers weren't able to erase. We'll next turn to that true Christianity, discussing where it came from, how it satisfies the conditions we've examined above--including expressly rejecting the Torah--and how it creates not only a plausible, scientifically-acceptable creation story, but also, a coherent, original human myth; one that, unlike the Torah, is embarrassed neither by modern evidence of telecommunications satellites, nor by modern evidence of plagiarism.