Sermon notes by Jim Jester
May 1, 2022
SCRIPTURE READING: Exodus 15:11-13 & 17-18
Who is like unto thee, O LORD, among the gods? who is like thee, glorious in holiness, fearful in praises, doing wonders? 12 Thou stretchedst out thy right hand, the earth swallowed them. 13 In thy mercy hast led forth the people which thou hast redeemed: thou hast guided them in thy strength unto thy holy habitation.
17 Thou shalt bring them in, and plant them in the mountain of thine inheritance, in the place, O LORD, which thou hast made for thee to dwell in, the Sanctuary, O Lord, which thy hands have established. 18 The Lord shall reign for ever and ever.
IN THE NEWS
New York to Deny White People COVID-19 Treatments to Fight ‘Racism’
by Paul Joseph Watson, January 4th 2022
[My comment: Leave it to New York to come up with such an idea. They also want to start a 200 million dollar fund to help people of color. Poor Whites need not apply.]
New York’s Department of Health has published a document revealing how it will prioritize non-whites when it comes to distributing the treatment, in addition to antiviral pills.
The plan states that in order to receive the treatment, a patient must have “a medical condition or other factors that increase their risk for severe illness.”
One such “risk factor” is being a race or ethnicity that is not White due to “longstanding systemic health and social inequities,” reports Fox News.
“Non-white or Hispanic/Latino ethnicity should be considered a risk factor, as longstanding systemic health and social inequities have contributed to an increased risk of severe illness and death from COVID-19,” the memo reads.
The system is already in place, with the New York Post reporting how “One Staten Island doctor said he filled two prescriptions for Paxlovid this week and was asked by the pharmacist to disclose the race of his patients before the treatment was authorized.”
According to one analyst, the race-based rationing system violates federal law, namely Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
The Minnesota Department of Health is pursuing a similar policy of discriminating against white people in determining eligibility for mAbs (monoclonal antibodies).
They instituted a rationing scheme based on a points system which gives 2 extra points to non-white patients.
Being denied life-saving treatment on the basis of your skin color being white? Is this what they mean by ‘white privilege’? [END OF ARTICLE]
Of all the books in the Bible, the book of Exodus ought to be the simplest book to recognize the racial implications contained therein. The message of identity is obvious in the language of Scripture, even though the judeo-Christian world refuses to acknowledge it. All we can say is “come now, let us reason together.”
In the “burning bush” experience, Moses meets the God of his fathers; and God says to him; “Come now therefore, and I will send thee unto Pharaoh, that thou mayest bring forth my people the children of Israel out of Egypt.” (Ex. 3:10)
The Israelites had been in Egypt 215 years (most say over 400 years); the twelve sons of Jacob/Israel had long passed on. Now the Israelites were a multitudinous number, feared by the Egyptians, and made slaves to Pharaoh. God spoke to Moses with the promise of deliverance for His people, the progeny of Israel. The deliverance (the salvation), was not for the Egyptians, but for the covenant people of God. “My people” denotes possession.
We have seen a great moral and religious change in our nation over the past 200 years. We have no record in Exodus of the ethical or religious lives of the Israelites during the period from Joseph’s death to the birth of Moses. We haven’t a clue as to how they viewed their relationship with God after all this time. In our lifetime, we have seen God ruled out in the classroom, His laws scoffed at, our history removed, and certainly no concept of a covenant with Him. If Christian America had not forgotten who they are, as the nation of God, we would not now be facing His judgment. In any case, God had not forgotten His relationship with His offspring that was begun in Adam. God remembered His oath given to Abraham, to Isaac, and to Jacob, apparently without regard for the conduct of the Israelites. Now He commissions Moses to bring them out. Would to God (we pray) that He give us a man to lead us out of “Egypt” (a type of Sin). The Israelites are God’s family on earth, distinct from the Egyptians and all other people that exist.
In Exodus, God continues to make this distinction; and instructs Moses: “Thou shalt say unto Pharaoh, ‘Thus saith the LORD, Israel is my son, even my firstborn.’” (Ex. 4:22)
A firstborn son is quite important, is it not? These clear words affirm that God has offspring. Other such words confirm this, such as: children, sons, family, kin, tribe, nation and race. The statement “let my people go” is repeated twelve times in the book of Exodus, thus emphasizing God’s ownership of one people.
In chapter five, Pharaoh denied knowing God, whereas the Israelites said, “The God of the Hebrews hath met with us…” (Ex. 5:3). Just as God is not the father of all people, neither is He the God of all people. Take note that in all of this book there are no “Jews” mentioned.
In chapter six of Exodus, it appears that a new relationship is coming from God to His people (not that He is entering a newer covenant). God says [I have provided 2 translations]:
And I appeared unto Abraham, unto Isaac, and unto Jacob, by the name of God Almighty, but by my name JEHOVAH was I not known to them.(Ex. 6:3, KJV)
I let myself be seen by Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, as God, the Ruler of all; but they had no knowledge of my name Yahweh. (Ex. 6:3, BBE)
In these verses, God Almighty and Ruler is the Hebrew word El, meaning “mighty One.” Likewise, the Hebrew word Yehovah, rendered in English as JEHOVAH and Yahweh and usually translated LORD or Lord, represents the national name of God, and means “the existing One.” The intent here is that God did not reveal the full meaning of His covenant name to Abraham and his kin. But now, with Moses, a new and fuller perception of God was achieved. It seems that God is saying, I am not just the God of Abraham, or Isaac, or Jacob personally, but I am the God of the whole nation corporately.
We could also say that Yahweh is the other side of God’s personality. He is the wrathful God bringing his judgment and punishment upon the wicked:
See now that I, even I, am he, and there is no god with me: I kill, and I make alive; I wound, and I heal: neither is there any that can deliver out of my hand. 40 For I lift up my hand to heaven, and say, I live for ever. 41 If I whet my glittering sword, and mine hand take hold on judgment; I will render vengeance to mine enemies, and will reward them that hate me. 42 I will make mine arrows drunk with blood, and my sword shall devour flesh… (Deut. 32:39-42)
This corporate message is needed in today’s church, i.e., God will work with the whole nation of Israel. The Bible is not just about personal salvation! The bulk of mainstream judeo-Christianity seems to think that if enough people “get saved” or join their church, then God will miraculously step in and fix our country — not so. They limit themselves to personal salvation, but ignore Him as our national God. Yahweh is looking at the corporate whole, the nation that needs to be healed of its national sickness. Personal salvation is not the problem here. The problem is national sin, which so-called “Christian” authorities hate to consider. In fact, they believe that when the national sin becomes great enough to receive Yahweh’s judgment, they will be raptured out of it! In their willful ignorance, they sin. Yet, they arrogantly profess to be the authority of biblical knowledge.
It should be noted that in this new corporate relationship announced in chapter six, the references to “My covenant” and “My people” and “the sons of Israel” took on a corporate meaning for the nation. When the exodus finally took place, there was no individual selection as to who should be delivered and who should be left behind. The only qualification was that they be members of the body of Israelites who could now refer to the God of their nation as “Yahweh” (Lord or King of the nation).
In chapter eight, as Moses faces Pharaoh and says, “Thus says the Lord: Let my people go that they may serve Me,” God (through Moses) further states, “I will put a division between my people and thy people” (Ex. 8:23); indicating that the plagues would not come to the land of Goshen, where the Israelites lived. Notice that God did not command all the peoples of the entire world to be set free; nor did God say that there is no difference between the races. Clearly, God put a difference between Israel and the Egyptians; and He made similar statements many times in this book. In other words, God discriminated.
Furthermore, we should note that through all the various plagues upon Egypt, including the deaths of the firstborn, God did not send in missionaries to attempt to warn the people, or to convince them to change their religion, or to “accept Christ.” It is clear that God did not treat all races the same. They were left to judgment because they did not come under God’s covenant.
After God had miraculously delivered the Israelites from Egypt through the divided waters of the Red Sea, killing all the Egyptian army, the surrounding nations utterly feared the Israelites.
The people shall hear, and be afraid: sorrow shall take hold on the inhabitants of Palestina. 15 Then the dukes of Edom shall be amazed; the mighty men of Moab, trembling shall take hold upon them; all the inhabitants of Canaan shall melt away. 16 Fear and dread shall fall upon them; by the greatness of thine arm they shall be as still as a stone; till thy people pass over, O LORD, till the people pass over, which thou hast purchased. (Ex. 15:14-16)
This is the portion of Scripture we did not read in the opening Scripture text. It is from the first song found in the Bible, and takes up over half of chapter 15 of Exodus. It is known as the “Song of Moses and Miriam.” Moses leads the men while Miriam leads the women. The last song in the Bible, known as the “Song of Moses and the Lamb” is found in chapter 15 of Revelation. Both have the same message — our victorious God. Moses was the likely author, and the tune was likely an Egyptian melody or an ancient Hebrew folk tune.
We know many hymns and songs about God being our Father, our Savior, our King; there are countless songs about his love, his mercy, and his grace, but I can hardly think of one song that addresses God as being a mighty warrior (but there are some in the Christogenea Hymnal).
The news of the parting of the Red Sea traveled fast. These foreigners realized that the Israelites had a God who cared about them. If this Hebrew God would do this for His people, might He perform some other terror upon those who would abuse those people? They remained motionless as stones.
The Yahweh of Israel is going to perform a miracle of deliverance again as this age closes. It will have two effects: 1) the Israel of God will learn who they are; 2) the foreigners will be filled with terror. There will be no more denial of our identity from the judeo, “fundamentalist” (they lack the fundamentals) Christians. There will be no more dark races clamoring to get in at our southern border. They will become quiet as stones for fear of Yahweh.
In our opening text from the Song of Moses there are significant terms found in the passage [shown in Bold]:
13 In thy mercy hast led forth the people which thou hast redeemed: thou hast guided them in thy strength unto thy holy habitation.
17 Thou shalt bring them in, and plant them in the mountain of thine inheritance, in the place, O LORD, which thou hast made for thee to dwell in, the Sanctuary, O Lord, which thy hands have established. 18 The Lord shall reign for ever and ever. (Ex. 15:13, 17-18)
All these terms refer to certain aspects of the kingdom of God. We need not emphasize further that there was a people, now a nation, almost innumerable, whom Yahweh had redeemed to receive His inheritance. This plan was not contingent upon a moral factor, or even upon this new nation remaining intact. Yahweh then, as now, reigns over this same nation, though it became divided, scattered, and seemingly lost to history. Yet, His word promises that He shall reign over this nation “forever and ever.” Doesn’t this passage from this song in Exodus sound familiar? Doesn’t it remind you of:
- Isaiah 9:7, Of the increase of his government and peace there shall be no end, upon the throne of David, and upon his kingdom, to order it, and to establish it with judgment and with justice from henceforth even for ever. The zeal of the LORD [Yahweh] of hosts will perform this.
- Luke 1:33, And he shall reign over the house of Jacob for ever; and of his kingdom there shall be no end.
- Revelation 11:15, And the seventh angel sounded; and there were great voices in heaven, saying, The kingdoms of this world are become the kingdoms of our Lord, and of his Christ; and he shall reign for ever and ever.
- Revelation 22:5, And there shall be no night there; and they need no candle, neither light of the sun; for the Lord God giveth them light: and they shall reign for ever and ever.
The kingdom of God exists today with the British empire. The word “British” means “covenant man.” This kingdom is what remains of the everlasting throne of David; and it is ripe for the judgment of the Almighty Yahweh.
I have a question for the judeo-Christian; how can you be content to preach and teach nothing but personal salvation in Christ and ignore God’s concern for the Israel nation? Jesus Christ came preaching the gospel of the kingdom (q.v., Matt. 4:22), the message to the nation as a whole. However, it is the teaching of anti-Christ jews today who are making every effort to destroy nationalism in order to establish a global jewish communism. Without the knowledge of Scripture and God’s plan and promises, the church permits, even condones, the destruction of our nation. The church is ignorant and deserves the destruction it shall receive at the hand of Yahweh.
We now go to Exodus chapter 19, where God continues His promises to Israel:
Ye have seen what I did unto the Egyptians, and how I bare you on eagles’ wings, and brought you unto myself. Now therefore, if ye will obey my voice indeed, and keep my covenant, then ye shall be a peculiar treasure unto me above all people: for all the earth is mine: And ye shall be unto me a kingdom of priests, and an holy nation. (Ex. 19:4-6)
How many Christians, all their lives, have read through the Bible, or heard their pastors speak about this passage, yet have not noticed the “above all people” and its implication. Israel was special (“peculiar”) and above all the other races/nations in the world. Immediately after this promise, God set forth the basic laws by which His people were to live.
The next verse from Exodus is from the list of Ten Commandments found in chapter twenty. “Thou shalt not commit adultery” (Ex. 20:14). The usual meaning of adultery, as used today, is unfaithfulness in marriage. It is a narrow term. However, adultery means more than just mixing the relationship: it means to mix, such as mixing seed (as in Deut. 22:9). This is the primary meaning of the command. In other words, “You shall not mix your race.” This is in complete harmony with what is revealed within the book of Genesis.
Further evidence that God meant racial purity, is the fact that God gave another command, “Thou shalt not covet… thy neighbor’s wife…” (Ex. 20:17). To covet another man’s wife is adultery in the practical sense of the word. Why would God repeat the same command in this list? He would not. This is a summary of God’s Law, and therefore, repeated commands would not be likely. Therefore, the seventh commandment (v. 14) refers to race mixing (miscegenation), not unfaithfulness in marriage.
The seventh commandment should be more accurately translated as, “You will not mongrelize” (q.v., Ex. 20:14; Rom. 13:9). This is the true meaning of the law, not as it is usually translated as “adultery” which commonly is defined as “marital infidelity.” In these two references, the original words for “adultery” are defined in Strong’s dictionary as “to commit adultery.” What is wrong with this picture? We were always taught in school not define a word using the same word. And, this is true! In our Exodus reference of the KJV Bible the word is naw-af, which in Strong’s means: “adultery, woman that breaketh wedlock.” And, in our Romans reference, the word is moicheuo, which in Strong’s means: “to commit adultery.” Now while there is some truth in these definitions, overall they are misleading and incomplete, thus left open to any private interpretation. The dictionaries and lexicons have changed over the years, and newer editions usually copy from the previous editions, with the same errors.
The word for “adultery” is the Greek word, moicheuo. This family of words is found throughout the Bible; and is used in the Septuagint (Ex. 20:14) and the New Testament (Rom. 13:9). According to the Theological Dictionary of the New Testament by Gerhard Kittel, it means, “of the intermingling of animals and men or of different races.” That is quite a difference in meaning! This is the classical definition of mongrelization. In the Latin Vulgate, the Latin word is adultero, which means: “To mix (a substance or kind) with another, adulterate: to impair the purity or strength of, to give a variety of appearances to, change… to corrupt, debase” (Oxford Latin Dictionary). Here again, a similar definition; and when this is applied to people, we have mongrelization. Therefore, we find an ancient agreement between the Greek and Latin meanings of these verses, i.e., an explicit prohibition against miscegenation. These definitions should be enough to convince any intellectually honest person of the truth found in the Bible.
The lesson here is to beware of those who come citing Greek and Hebrew words to support their race-mixing views, because they may be using the wrong dictionary. Furthermore, remember the rule you learned in school – never define a word using the same word.
In chapter 24, we see that Israel accepts God’s covenant of marriage:
And he took the book of the covenant, and read in the audience of the people: and they said, All that the LORD hath said will we do, and be obedient. (Ex. 24:7)
This was Israel’s “I do” in the marriage Covenant. The Law is the vow of marriage to God. This is confirmed in chapter 34 where God calls “the words of the covenant, the ten commandments” (Ex. 34:28).
The Law was recorded again in chapter 34, and God makes this covenant,
Behold, I make a covenant: before all thy people I will do marvels, such as have not been done in all the earth, nor in any nation: and all the people among which thou art shall see the work of the LORD: for it is a terrible [awesome] thing that I will do with thee. Observe thou that which I command thee this day: behold, I drive out before thee the Amorite, and the Canaanite, and the Hittite, and the Perizzite, and the Hivite, and the Jebusite. Take heed to thyself, lest thou make a covenant with the inhabitants of the land whither thou goest, lest it be for a snare in the midst of thee: But ye shall destroy their altars, break their images, and cut down their groves: For thou shalt worship no other god: for the LORD, whose name is Jealous, is a jealous God: Lest thou make a covenant with the inhabitants of the land, and they go a whoring after their gods, and do sacrifice unto their gods, and one call thee, and thou eat of his sacrifice; and thou take of their daughters unto thy sons, and their daughters go a whoring after their gods, and make thy sons go a whoring after their gods. (Ex. 34:10-16)
Notice that God said He would do wonderful works with Israel that has not been done with any other nation in the entire world! If this is not a racist statement, I do not know what is, but this is a division that God has made. Amos the prophet confirms Israel’s exclusivity with the words, “You only have I known of all the families of the earth” (Amos 3:2).
God also promised to drive out the enemy races; and, He charged Israel not to make a covenant with them, associate with them, or marry into them. In other words, Israel was to be intolerant of these people. If Israel was tolerant and inclusive of these races, it would prove to be a snare to them, for they would become entangled with other gods as well (q.v., Ex. 23:33).
We have seen from our news item that more and more government agencies are discriminating against white people. Why are they so emboldened? Because churches have long left any racial perspective of Scripture they may have had at one time. There was a time when Sunday mornings were the most segregated time of the week. There was a time when marriage between differing races was unheard of, and churches would not marry them. Now many so-called churches have even gone full “woke.” They have forsaken the ways of God long ago by accepting the universal idea of all races being equal. Wokeism is just the next step toward total perdition of our land. Are there any real Christians out there who will accept the Bible as it is, and join the side of truth? Christian Identity invites you to join us.
From the book of Exodus, we have seen that all races are not equal and that God includes the command of racial purity in the summary of his law given at Sinai, i.e., the Ten Commandments. God also expects his people to be intolerant of the other races and live segregated from them so as to avoid miscegenation.
The whole point of the book of Exodus is an exit (out of) from the other nations (or races), i.e., a separation. We, the Israel people, are God’s kingdom.
But ye are an elect race, a royal priesthood, a holy nation, a people for God’s own possession… (I Pet. 2:9, ASV)
“Holy” means purity and separation. “Nation” means, kindred, family and race. Purity of race is important to our God, the God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.