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#33405
Jan 25, 2013
 
Ephesians 5:11

Have nothing to do with the fruitless deeds of darkness, but rather expose them.

“GOD is LOVE”

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#33406
Jan 25, 2013
 
The organization of Jehovah's Witnesses has the dubious distinction of printing the largest amount of antisemitic literature in the world.

They practice the despicable form of replacement theology that is at the core of antisemitism.

http://www.yadlachimusa.org.il/...

The historical Jesus was Jewish.

The Watchtower Bible and Tract Society formally rejects the OMNIPRESENT GOD of Israel and by so doing also rejects the Jewish Jesus who's entire ministry was centered around the GOD that he grew up with.

The bloodbath theology of this cult is not even remotely Christian and their god would be hilarious if it were not for the many children that have suffered at the hands of this cult. Here is the god of Judge Rutherford that the Jehovah's Witnesses mistakenly worship:

http://www.seanet.com/~raines/jehovah.html
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#33407
Jan 26, 2013
 
FARKEL wrote:
Jehovah's Witnesses have no beliefs.
If the GB decides to worship Barney the Dinosaur, the fools who bow to the GB's decisions will worship Barney.
AND, they don't need a scripture to follow.
Right now, as you ignorantly read this and try to understand the words, Jehovah's Witnesses ARE REQUIRED to believe in Paradise Earth.
"Paradise earth" is a key phrase in Watchtower literature, appearing over 1,000 times on the Watchtower CD Library. However, the term never appears in the Bible. Neither is resurrection onto earth specifically discussed.
No Scripture says mankind will be resurrected onto earth!
"So, then, why can we be so sure that you can live forever in paradise on earth? Why can we believe that everlasting life is not just a dream?" You Can Live Forever in Paradise on Earth p.7
A false doctrine which is not supported by scripture. The deluded followers don't have a choice, it is MANDATORY to believe whatever the Jehovah's Witness cult teaches.
In addition, Jehovah's Witnesses are required to believe it is impossible to obtain SALVATION unless you are a member of the evil and wicked cult, the Jehovah's Witnesses.
It is MANDATORY to believe that membership in the cult organization is a requirement for salvation.
"Organization" appears 16,789 times on the 2006 Watchtower Library CD, but never in the Bible.
"To receive everlasting life in the earthly Paradise we must identify that organization and serve God as part of it." Watchtower 1983 Feb 15 p.12
A false doctrine which is not supported by scripture.
It's evil and wicked.
There's only two requirements to be a member of the Jehovah's Witnesses...
1. You must be really gullible.
2. You must be really ignorant.
PARADISE
A beautiful park, or a parklike garden. The Greek word pa•ra′dei•sos occurs three times in the Christian Greek Scriptures.(Lu 23:43; 2Co 12:4; Re 2:7)

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#33408
Jan 26, 2013
 
The three terms (Hebrew pardes, Persian pairidaeza, and Greek paradeisos), however, all convey the basic idea of a beautiful park or parklike garden.

The first such park was that made by man’s Creator, Jehovah God, in Eden.(Ge 2:8, 9, 15)

It is called a gan, or “garden,” in Hebrew but was obviously parklike in size and nature. The Greek Septuagint appropriately uses the term paradeisos with reference to that garden.

Because of sin, Adam lost his right to live in that paradise and his opportunity to gain the right to everlasting life, which right was represented in the fruit of a divinely designated tree in the center of the garden.

The garden of Eden may have been enclosed in some way, since it was necessary to place angelic guards only at the east side thereof to prevent human entrance.—Ge 3:22-24.

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#33409
Jan 26, 2013
 
What is the Paradise that Jesus promised to the evildoer who died alongside him?

Luke’s account shows that an evildoer, being executed alongside Jesus Christ, spoke words in Jesus’ defense and requested that Jesus remember him when he ‘got into his kingdom.’

Jesus’ reply was:“Truly I tell you today, You will be with me in Paradise.”(Lu 23:39-43)

The punctuation shown in the rendering of these words must, of course, depend on the translator’s understanding of the sense of Jesus’ words, since no punctuation was used in the original Greek text. Punctuation in the modern style did not become common until about the ninth century C.E.

Whereas many translations place a comma before the word “today” and thereby give the impression that the evildoer entered Paradise that same day, there is nothing in the rest of the Scriptures to support this.

Jesus himself was dead and in the tomb until the third day and was then resurrected as “the firstfruits” of the resurrection.(Ac 10:40; 1Co 15:20; Col 1:18)

He ascended to heaven 40 days later.—Joh 20:17; Ac 1:1-3, 9.

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#33410
Jan 26, 2013
 
The evidence is, therefore, that Jesus’ use of the word “today” was not to give the time of the evildoer’s being in Paradise but, rather, to call attention to the time in which the promise was being made and during which the evildoer had shown a measure of faith in Jesus.

It was a day when Jesus had been rejected and condemned by the highest-ranking religious leaders of his own people and was thereafter sentenced to die by Roman authority.

He had become an object of scorn and ridicule. So the wrongdoer alongside him had shown a notable quality and commendable heart attitude in not going along with the crowd but, rather, speaking out in Jesus’ behalf and expressing belief in his coming Kingship.

Recognizing that the emphasis is correctly placed on the time of the promise’s being made rather than on the time of its fulfillment, other translations, such as those in English by Rotherham and Lamsa, those in German by Reinhardt and W. Michaelis, as well as the Curetonian Syriac of the fifth century C.E., rendered the text in a form similar to the reading of the New World Translation, quoted herein.

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#33411
Jan 26, 2013
 
As to the identification of the Paradise of which Jesus spoke, it is clearly not synonymous with the heavenly Kingdom of Christ.

Earlier that day entry into that heavenly Kingdom had been held out as a prospect for Jesus’ faithful disciples but on the basis of their having ‘stuck with him in his trials,’ something the evildoer had never done, his dying on a stake alongside Jesus being purely for his own criminal acts.(Lu 22:28-30; 23:40, 41)

The evildoer obviously had not been “born again,” of water and spirit, which Jesus showed was a prerequisite to entry into the Kingdom of the heavens.(Joh 3:3-6)

Nor was the evildoer one of the ‘conquerors’ that the glorified Christ Jesus stated would be with him on his heavenly throne and that have a share in “the first resurrection.”—Re 3:11, 12, 21; 12:10, 11; 14:1-4; 20:4-6.

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#33412
Jan 26, 2013
 
Some reference works present the view that Jesus was referring to a paradise location in Hades or Sheol, supposedly a compartment or division thereof for those approved by God.

The claim is made that the Jewish rabbis of that time taught the existence of such a paradise for those who had died and were awaiting a resurrection.

Regarding the teachings of the rabbis, Hastings’ Dictionary of the Bible states:“The Rabbinical theology as it has come down to us exhibits an extraordinary medley of ideas on these questions, and in the case of many of them it is difficult to determine the dates to which they should be assigned....

Taking the literature as it is, it might appear that Paradise was regarded by some as on earth itself, by others as forming part of Sheol, by others still as neither on earth nor under earth, but in heaven ...

But there is some doubt as respects, at least, part of this. These various conceptions are found indeed in later Judaism. They appear most precisely and most in detail in the mediaeval Cabbalistic Judaism ...

But it is uncertain how far back these things can be carried. The older Jewish theology at least ... seems to give little or no place to the idea of an intermediate Paradise. It speaks of a Gehinnom for the wicked, and a Gan Eden, or garden of Eden, for the just.

It is questionable whether it goes beyond these conceptions and affirms a Paradise in Sheol.”—1905, Vol. III, pp. 669, 670.

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#33413
Jan 26, 2013
 
Even if they did teach such a thing, it would be most unreasonable to believe that Jesus would propagate such a concept, in view of his condemnation of the non-Biblical religious traditions of the Jewish religious leaders.(Mt 15:3-9)

Likely the paradise truly familiar to the Jewish malefactor to whom Jesus spoke was the earthly Paradise described in the first book of the Hebrew Scriptures, the Paradise of Eden.

That being so, Jesus’ promise would reasonably point to a restoration of such earthly paradisaic condition.

His promise to the wrongdoer would therefore give assured hope of a resurrection of such an unrighteous one to an opportunity to life in that restored Paradise.—Compare Ac 24:15; Re 20:12, 13; 21:1-5; Mt 6:10..(IT-2 pp 575*577)

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#33414
Jan 26, 2013
 
Isaiah 5:20

King James Version (KJV)

20Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter!

This is EXACTLY what jehovah's witnesses are trained to do!

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#33415
Jan 26, 2013
 
If everyone followed these instructions from the Bible, I John 4:1..."Beloved, believe not every spirit, but try the spirits whether they are of God: because many false prophets are gone out into the world.
There would be ZERO jehovah's witnesses in the world.
In John 5:39-40 Jesus says,“You are searching the Scriptures, because you think that by means of them you will have everlasting life…And yet you do not want to COME TO ME that you may have life.”

Jehovah’s Witnesses are constantly “searching the scriptures”, but do they come directly to Jesus as he says they should (Mt 11:28, Jn 5:40)?

Do Witnesses “come” to Jesus by praying directly to him?

NO! It's not allowed by the GOVERNING BODY which makes all the man-made rules these deluded followers must follow.

Unfortunately, the witnesses are exactly like the people Jesus was talking about in John 5:39-40!

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#33416
Jan 26, 2013
 
God's name is not "Jehovah".

The word "Jehovah" is a word invented and fabricated by a Catholic Monk.

For all the world the information is testable, where the name Jehovah comes from, available on the Internet. On Wikipedia under the search word Jehovah, we find the following information:

The name Jehovah already occurs repeatedly in the 13th Century in the Latin form of Jehovah. The Spanish monk Raymond Mantini, translated about 1270 different parts of the Bible from the Hebrew. In his manuscripts is on the right side the Hebrew text and on the left the Latin with Iehovah.

Cardinal Nikolaus of Kues used the Tetragrammaton vocalized as Jehovah in several of his works, 1428, in his Sermon In Principio Erat Verbum.

Petrus Galatinus published in the year 1518 his work "De Arcnis catholicae veritatis".

As William Tyndale, translated the Pentateuch 1530, he erroneously transferred the Tetragrammaton by using the fabricated word Jehovah.

This information tell us:

The name Jehovah was only formed in the Middle Ages in its current form - well, actually invented!

The creators of the name Jehovah were Catholic monks!
The creation of the name Jehovah was willful!
The name Jehovah is the work of man!

Anyone who worships this name turns to a human invention!

Anyone who says this name would be in the original texts - is lying!

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#33417
Jan 26, 2013
 
People who make their life and being dependent on Jesus, are abhorrence for Satan and for the entire by him affected area of the world (just also for the Watchtower Society)!
No one who is directly connected with Jesus, gains recognition of the world, but rather is held as naive and crazy.
That this approach is divided by the Watchtower Society hundred percent is a sign that it is part of a godless world that wants to trivialize and flog to death everything about Jesus. The Watchtower Society is going even over the usual contempt for Christians in the world and adjudges the personal commitment to Jesus idolatry.

The trick of the replacement God Jehovah has obscured the minds and hearts of people so successfully that the appearance of Christian piety is long linked with the name of Jehovah. The notion that this Jehovah was in truth Satan will only reach few hearts. Because of this fact can only find out the one who puts his trust in Jesus Christ necessarily and not in a human religion. Here all human arguments cease and here begins the action of the Holy Spirit. Who through the faith in Jesus Christ permeates to the conclusion that Jehovah is in truth the real Satan, can claim with gratitude that the Holy Spirit has touched him. Without Jesus, and without the personal commitment of man to him, this knowledge cannot take place.

This clearly indicates that human reasoning has no explanatory power to distinguish false belief of right faith. Only the clear connection with Jesus Christ, having the effect that we are in Him and He in us, can discern the spirits. Approaching with human intelligence to this thing is hopeless.
This allows again nothing else than to say what Jesus calls out to us all: "Come to me, all you who are weary and burdened, and I will give you rest."
Jesus is not a rock in the jehovah’s witness world that holds us or can save us from lie. All people who accept the false religion of jehovah’s witnesses are distracted from Jesus, all people who are dominated by Satan's lie bulwarks, are effectively prevented in acknowledging Jesus as God.

Jehovah’s witnesses are doomed to arrange their faith out of their own logic and thus fall deeper into the deadly reign of the Antichrist, who is the devil himself.

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#33418
Jan 26, 2013
 
Jehovah's Witnesses (JW's) claim that their modern day history began in the late 1800's when Charles Taze Russell founded the Watch Tower Tract Society.

Until recently Jehovah's Witnesses have not discussed much 18th century Adventism as the source of Russell's beliefs.

The evidence indicates that Russell got most of his ideas on theology and chronology (historic premillennialism) from the writings and teachings of numerous Adventists.

Russell became a Second Adventist and the "Bible Student" movement Russell founded became an Adventist sect or offshoot. Likewise, the Jehovah's Witnesses of today are an offshoot of Russell's Adventist cult.

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#33419
Jan 26, 2013
 
C. T. Russell was born in 1852 in Allegheny, Pennsylvania in the US. He grew up in the Presbyterian faith with his father reportedly a high level Mason as well. He later joined a Congregationalist church. Troubled by his church's teaching on hell and other topics, he apparently became a skeptic during his teen years. This reportedly occurred as a result of Russell trying to convert an "infidel" to Christianity at the age of sixteen. In the words of one commentator, "The infidel thoroughly routed the young Russell, and he became a skeptic. He saw, for instance, that with the doctrine of eternal torment in it he could not believe in the Bible."

At the age of eighteen in about 1869 he attended a Second Adventist church meeting held by Jonas Wendell, in Russell's words, "to see if the handful who met there had anything more sensible to offer than the creeds of the great churches." 2 More "sensible" than the eternal punishment doctrine apparently. This meeting helped re-establish his faith in the Bible (Adventists believe in soul sleep).

After this, Russell soon started a Bible study with some relatives and associates. This included his father who had previously become interested in Adventism (around the time of C. T.'s skepticism). Not surprisingly, one of the first things discovered by the group was there was no eternal punishment or hell as traditionally conceived. Gruss noted, "according to his own position as cited by Stewart, Russell had to eliminate the doctrine of eternal punishment to believe the Bible... The Bible was studied" with this in mind. "It is strikingly strange for one to study the Bible starting from this point," he said.

During the time of his Bible study, Russell was influenced heavily by several Adventists such as George Storrs, Jonas Wendell, George Stetson and Nelson Barbour. Other possible influences were Christadelphians, the Lutheran minister Joseph Seiss and possibly Freemasonry. The Watchtower Society has in more recent years admitted this Adventist influence on Russell, stating for example that Russell "learned much of the mortality of the soul" (soul sleep) from George Storrs. Russell himself acknowledged his indebtedness to Adventists such as Stetson, Storrs, Wendell and Barbour. Thus, even according to the Society today, Russell learned "much" about theology including soul sleep from Adventists, not from the Bible alone. Russell's Bible study group seems to have been an Adventist oriented study. In fact, according to Jonsson, Russell's Bible study group had numerous and close contacts with certain Adventists, including a group under the leadership of Jonas Wendell in Allegheny and George Storrs' congregation in New York.

Much of Russell's theology came from these and earlier Adventists. Some of Russell's beliefs can be traced back to the very beginning of the Second Advent movement started by William Miller, such as certain time calculations and some of Russell's type/antitype hermeneutics.

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#33420
Jan 26, 2013
 
One major influence on Russell's beliefs during this time was Nelson Barbour of Rochester, New York. Barbour was the publisher of the Adventist magazine, The Midnight Cry which had a circulation of 15,000. It proclaimed that Jesus would return visibly in 1874. When Jesus didn't return, Barbour was at first puzzled. His readership "dwindled to about 300" as a result. 8 One of The Midnight Cry's readers was B.W. Kieth who later became a contributing writer to Russell's Watch Tower magazine. He noted that in Benjamin Wilson's Emphatic Diaglott Greek/English interlinear translation of Matthew 24, the word parousia translated as coming was rendered as "presence." It was suggested that Barbour had the date of Christ's return right (1874) but had expected the wrong thing (a visible return). Barbour believed that Jesus was invisibly "present" since 1874. Most of his readers didn't accept this explanation of his prediction of Christ's return, resulting in his readership dwindling as noted above. However, one person who did accept this explanation was Charles Russell.

In October of 1874, The Midnight Cry ceased publication. In 1875 the magazine was restarted as Herald of the Morning. After receiving a copy of the Herald magazine in about 1876, Russell was impressed with Barbour's "invisible presence" views on Christ's coming (which Russell apparently came to believe independently from Barbour) and he accepted much of his chronological views. His acceptance of Barbour's chronology came about in the following manner: After reading the Herald, Russell wrote to Barbour about his chronology. Later in 1876, Russell arranged a meeting with him in Philadelphia to see if he could convince him, in Russell's words, "that the prophecies indicated 1874 as the date at which the Lord's presence and the 'harvest' began." "The evidence satisfied me," Russell said.

Jonson noted:

It is apparent that during these meetings Russell accepted all of Barbour's time calculations, including his calculation of the Gentile times. While still in Philadelphia, Russell wrote an article entitled "Gentile Times: When do They End?" which was published in George Storrs' periodical the Bible Examiner in the October 1876 issue.

Barbour and Russell soon became partners in publishing Herald of the Morning, Russell becoming an assistant editor of the Adventist magazine.

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#33421
Jan 26, 2013
 
In 1877, Barbour wrote and published the book, Three Worlds and The Harvest of This World (Also called, Three Worlds: Or Plan of Redemption). It listed C.T. Russell as the co-publisher. Barbour though was the sole writer of the book. 12 In it, Barbour set forth his Adventist views on Millennial theology and chronology.

On theology, he taught in the book, as Russell would later in The Watch Tower, that the Church and Jesus together constituted The Christ (pp. 5-6). Jesus and His bride, the Church, constituted the "Second Adam and Eve" (p. 11). The church will become Gods, in fact, they would "become part of the Godhead" (p. 13). This Christ or God class would redeem humanity during the "probationary" period of the Millennium (p. 10) and thus become the "spiritual mother" of the rest of mankind (p. 16). These 144,000 "spiritual beings" would "materialize" as men on earth at will during their Millennial reign or remain invisible while on earth, thereby keeping tabs on the spiritual development of mankind during this period (pp. 43 47). Mankind's worship would in part consist of serving and obeying these "rulers" or "instructors" in the Millennium (p. 68).

On chronology, Barbour set forth his view that the "6,000 years" from Adam's creation ended in 1873 (pp. 76-77). Jesus returned in 1874, and the "Harvest" would be from 1874 to 1914. 1914 would see the end of the "Gentile Times," the setting up of the kingdom of God on earth, etc. In the chapter on "The Times of The Gentiles" Barbour wrote (pp. 83, 84):

Hence, it was in B. C. 606, that God's kingdom ended, the diadem was removed, and all the earth given up to the Gentiles. 2520 years from B. C. 606, will end in A.D. 1914, or forty years from 1874; and this forty years upon which we have now entered is to be such "a time of trouble as never was since there was a nation." And during this forty years, the kingdom of God is to be set up.(But not in the flesh, "the natural first and afterwards the spiritual)," the Jews are to be restored, the Gentile kingdoms broken to pieces "like a potter's vessel." and the kingdoms of this world become the kingdoms of our Lord and his Christ, and the judgment age introduced.

These are some of the events this generation are to witness.... I am not willing to admit that this calculation is even one year out.

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#33422
Jan 26, 2013
 
All of this Russell carried with him with little modification when he started Zion's Watch Tower magazine in 1879.

However, exactly from whom he got his doctrines is not known as many of his Adventist associates believed in many of these views prior to Russell in addition to Barbour.

Penton stated that Russell got his beliefs in the "ransom" doctrine, the paradise earth "restitution" doctrine, "negative feelings" towards the churches, conditionalism (soul sleep) and celebrating the "Lord's Supper" or "Memorial" once a year on "Nissan 14" from the Second Adventist, George Storrs.

(all of these false beliefs and false teachings of the jehovah's witnesses today, are without scriptural support and originate with evil spirits)

As stated above, current Watchtower writers also admit that Russell "learned much" about soul sleep from Storrs.

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#33423
Jan 26, 2013
 
The role the Lutheran minister Joseph Seiss had on Russell's teachings, if any, is even less clear. It is clear Russell was aware of Seiss' book on Pyramidology, A Miracle in Stone, as he quoted it favorably in his Thy Kingdom Come in the chapter on Pyramidology. 14

Penton stated Carl Olof Jonsson demonstrated that Henry Drumond in 1828 first advocated the idea of an invisible second presence of Christ with his "two-stage coming doctrine." This was picked up later by Seiss and Jonsson concludes Russell probably "plagiarized" the works of Seiss in his "invisible presence" doctrine in his Object and Manner of Our Lord's Return booklet. 15 However, Crompton noted a similar view held in 1815 :

Of particular note...was James Hately Frere who, in 1815, had published A Combined View of the Prophecies of Daniel, Esdras, and St. John, in which he expressed the belief that the second coming would be not a literal event but a spiritual one and would take place in 1822-3....it was a similar view to that of Frere that was to become an important part of Russell's belief system later in the century.

Penton also claimed that Seiss believed Jesus was not resurrected in the flesh, but as a spirit, something JW's believe to this day. Seiss also produced other books such as The Gospel in the Stars on a Christianized Astrology. Seiss had numerous occult/fringe beliefs, many of which were also believed by Adventists, including Russell. Exactly who influenced who is now hard to determine. In any case, by the late 1800's, Russell was clearly a Second Adventist. It is clear that he shared many beliefs with the Adventists of his day, associated with several of them and even helped edit and publish Adventist material before starting his own Adventist publication.

Again, none of this is based on scripture, but is the work of evil spirits.

YET, people embrace this as a religion. It is so sad that people lose any chance of knowing the real God who died for our sins.

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#33424
Jan 26, 2013
 
In addition to these influences, Russell was, apparently, a high level Freemason. What effect this had on his views is unknown. That his involvement in Masonry at least surfaced in his works is demonstrated by several Masonic symbols Russell used on his publications such as the "Cross and Crown" symbol and others on the Watch Tower covers, and the supposed 330 Masonic "winged-sun-disc" emblem from Egyptian mythology which adorned the covers of the 1911 and following editions of the Studies in the Scriptures. The fact that Russell put the Masonic symbols on his literature's covers appears to indicate that he was broadcasting to other Masons his involvement in the "secret society," thus it was apparently an important part of his life and beliefs and something researchers of Russell should exam

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