Jesus The Stoner? Chinese Textbook Changes Biblical Account To Suggest Divine Support For Communist Rule

I recently wrote about law professors who embraced Chinese censorship on the Internet as a mind-blowing contradiction for intellectuals. However, China has done one better.  A school textbook changes a critical story in the Bible to support the authoritarian rule of the Communist Party. In the Chinese version of the story from The Gospel of John, Jesus still stops people from stoning a woman to death but when they leave, he then stones her to death because . . .  well  . . . she deserved it and that is the law. Fortunately, Jesus did not appear to make any direct reference to rendering Hong Kong unto Beijing.

University of Electronic Science and Technology Press, a government-run company, published a school textbook to teach “professional ethics and the law.”

The book reportedly relates the famous passage in John 8:7 where Jesus stops the stoning of the woman for adultery. A group reminded Jesus that an adulterer should be stoned to death by Mosaic Law but “he lifted up himself, and said unto them, He that is without sin among you, let him first cast a stone at her.”

In the Chinese version, once the crowd left, Jesus killed her after stating “I too am a sinner. But if the law could only be executed by men without blemish, the law would be dead.”

It is a type of law-and-order, tough-on-crime Jesus.  In China, of course, the communist regime has many “blemishes” from corruption to repression. However, it can now claim Jesus as someone who would insist on maintaining law and order or “law would be dead.”

No need to read the Bible. After all, Mao Zedong insisted “To read too many books is harmful.”  The Bible was usually at the top of Mao’s list of harmful reading.

 

51 thoughts on “Jesus The Stoner? Chinese Textbook Changes Biblical Account To Suggest Divine Support For Communist Rule”

  1. Commie, Commie bo bonnie.
    Banana danna for mommy…
    Commie!
    If the first two letters are ever the same..
    You drop them both and say the name …
    Like Mao, Fao, frigging red so lame…
    Jeso, Chesso, dumb head shamo!

  2. That’s what happens when you install a Communist government that plows over individual rights, jails or kills dissenters, and bans religion because it undermines the Marxist definition of morality. This goes along the lines of, if it moves history forward, or is good for the worker, it is good, no matter whom you have to kill or torture to do it.

    The far Left tends to object to Judeo-Christian values as undermining their efforts.

  3. it’s awful they are butchering Biblical text. not that there aren’t crazy Leftists in Western universities who have butchered it already

    However, this makes a good point, all on its own terms:

    “I too am a sinner. But if the law could only be executed by men without blemish, the law would be dead.”

  4. This Biblical account offers a basis for comparisons of different religions.

    In Christianity Jesus stops the stoning of a woman.

    In Islam Mohammed picks up stones and joins the stoning of a woman.

    One could almost define both religions from the differences in those two stories.

  5. Everybody knows God and Jesus are Republicans, they have been telling us that for years. Unless Putin says they are Russian, then Trump and the republican party would say they are Russian republicans.

  6. Some make the argument that the entire construct of Jesus Christ was a Flavian Dynastic tale woven to centralize power in a fragmenting Roman Empire.

    That makes a lot of sense to me.

    1. If Jesus was some kind of man made construct we would never have heard of Him. All that would have died out long ago. There are many times more historical documents about Jesus than the next 10 historical figures combined.

      https://beginningandend.com/jesus-exist-historical-evidence-jesus-christ/

      Why would devout orthodox Jews go around the world falsely spreading the teachings of a Man they knew was dead? They held to the Law of Moses. The You Shall Not Bear False Witness command was one of Judaism’s teachings they held to. They would also have been risking their own painful tortious deaths by spreading the Master’s teachings.

      The greatest proof Jesus Christ & His Gospel message in me has been His presence. There is no way to explain to those on the outside looking in the experience I had when I asked Him to forgive my sin & come into my heart. His reality IN His followers is what kept them going even before the first New Covenant writings were collected into the Bible.

      You believe what you want. I know beyond doubt that He is alive & real. I can’t ‘prove it’ to anyone. You nave to ask Him yourself & have your own experience.

      SamFox

    1. Isn’t the entire Christian faith predicated on a ghost story? (ie: the “resurrection”)

      All of it requires a suspension of critical thought and logic for “faith” in magical thinking.

      1. Faith, by definition, is apart from evidence and reason and it is a substantial element of most religions. You can say you have no faith but it is foolish to argue that faith is not based on evidence and logic. It never was. If it were it wouldn’t be faith; it would be proof.

      2. Here is the modern day fool Olaf presenting with an insult. His namesake could see what the Christian faith would do for his kingdom and acted accordingly

        our foolish occasional commenter who calls himself “Olaf” obviously has no sense of irony
        and we can see the Norwegian men of today lack a whole lot more compared to King Olaf
        instead of conquering, they are the conquered, invaded by tens of thousands of Muslim refugees whom they stupidly welcome and who outbreed them like rabbits

        http://legendsofthenorth.blogspot.com/2016/10/from-odin-to-jesus-story-of-saintly.html

        TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2016
        From Odin to Jesus: the Story of the Saintly King Olaf, and the Christianization of Norway

        Gerhard Munthe, Illustration for Olaf’s saga, Heimskringla, 1899-edition
        Olaf II Haraldsson, the saintly king who fell at the battle of Stiklestad in 1030 and canonized the year after, quickly became a legend in the making, much due to the writings of Snorri Sturluson. Growing up I, as many others, came to know Olaf as the driving force behind the Christianization of Norway, and as Rex Perpetuus Norvegiae – the Eternal King of Norway. But who in fact was Olaf II Haraldsson?

        The story goes that Olaf already at 12 years of age went to sea, and raided with the Vikings. During the winter of 1013/1014, Olaf had a longer stay in Rouen in Normandy, where he was the guest of Duke Richard II. The Normans were descendants of Norwegian and Danish Vikings, and had converted to the Christian faith, feeling very strongly for this new way of life. Spending much time with the Duke, Olaf learned about Christianity and was eventually brought to the cathedral.

        There are many reasons for why Olaf during this period decided to converse to the Christian faith, and letting himself be baptized. One of them must undoubtedly have been the splendor of the cathedral in Rouen, the incense and the Gregorian chant, which together may have given Olaf a spiritual experience as so many others before him. The Christian outlook on life after death might also help to explain this transition, in which many of his men joined in.

        The nave of Rouen Cathedral, France

        In addition, Olaf was very much inspired by the stories of Charlemagne, giving him the vision of a strong, unified Norway founded on the implementation of the Christian faith.

        The advent of the Christian law however, was not unproblematic to say the least. Implying an evident break with longstanding traditions, the social consequences quite often emerged as prohibitive and out of the question. A man for instance, who was married to several women, now had to send away one or several wives, slave owners had to see that their slaves were redeemed and set free, no work was to be conducted on Sundays or during holidays implemented by the church, and so on and so on. In cases of people openly opposing the Christian injunctions, Olaf was unalterable – despite was met with heavy threats of violence. These threats, orchestrated in order to enforce the law seem on one hand to have had an effect; nevertheless, they ultimately contributed to his downfall. On July 29th 1030, 35 years of age, Olaf II Haraldsson died at the battle of Stiklestad after several noblemen had turned against him.

        Peter Nicolai Arbo. Olav den Helliges fall på Stiklestad (The fall of Olaf in the battle of Stiklestad), watercolor painting, probably from 1859

        According to Passio Olavi (Eng. “the Passion and miracles of the Blessed Olaf”), Olav’s body shortly after was placed in a shed, where a blind man received his sight again as he rubbed his eyes with water which Olaf had been washed in. The body was eventually buried in a sandbank by the river Nidelva, and when the coffin was dug up a year after it was claimed that Olaf’s nails, hair and beard had continued to grow. On this basis, Olaf was declared a saint, and the cult of St. Olav spread rapidly throughout Northern Europe. Churches in honor of St. Olav’s was built not only in Scandinavia, but also in major cities such as Novgorod, London and York.

        Beside Virgin Mary, Olaf II Haraldsson became the most often depicted saint in Nordic Medieval art, both in painting and sculpture. From the 1100s and up until the Reformation, the saintly king is displayed either standing up, crowned and with an ax in one hand, or sitting down, often with a monster underneath his feet – the symbol of the evil forces he overcame.

        Olaf’s well

        Olavskilden (Olaf’s well), April 2008. Photo: Kristian Hunskaar, creative commons

        “Olaf’s well” is a small freshwater spring on top of Hammer mountain, a forested crag in municipality of Lørenskog in the south-eastern Norway. Located right nearby the local church, which dates back to the 12th or 13th century, the well is 8.7 meters long, and around 3 meters at its widest. It is renowned for never drying out, not even during prolonged droughts.

        According to legend, Thor had been furious when he saw that it was built church on Hammer. With all his strength he therefore threw his hammer, Mjolnir, towards the church to smash it. However, the saintly King Olaf exceeded Thor in brutal force, and forced Mjolnir to change direction. Instead, the great hammer hit what is today known as Hammer Mountain. Mjolnir made a scar in the rock, and at this very spot a little well sprang forth, later on named after the King how saved the church.

        The church in Lørenskog, March 2014. Photo: Stig Rune Pedersen, creative commons

        The well was said to bring health and happiness, and through the ages, many visited the spring of St. Olaf to drink, fill up their water supplies, or to throw pieces of money in hope for good fortune. Pilgrims heading to St. Olaf’s grave in Nidaros (Trondheim) gladly passed through Lørenskog to visit St. Olaf’s well when they arrived from Oslo.

        The legend of the St. Olaf well in Lørenskog is not unique. All over the country, there are other springs supposedly existing due to St. Olaf, which also been subjects of pilgrimage. A common feature of the sources is that they are named after and associated with King Olaf, worshiped as a saint in the whole of northern Europe, and a force to be reckoned with in the Norwegian folk tradition. By the Catholic Church, Olaf II Haraldsson is officially considered the national saint of Norway, and as Rex Perpetuus Norvegiae – the Eternal King of Norway. To this day, Olaf’s death is commemorated annually on July 29th, during a national celebration by the name of Olsok, (Eng. “Olaf’s Wake»).

        However; the narrative teaching us that is was Olaf alone who introduced the Christian faith to the Norwegian population is incorrect; just as there were heathens, there were also Christians, before and after Olaf’s accession into Norwegian history.

        Reading about this specific legend also had me wonder; there was a time when it was Thor who battled the agony and hostility of the world, then in form of trolls – jotner. Suddenly, it was Thor who needed to be overpowered? When the stories tells us about Saint Olaf winning over trolls and Norse gods alike, it is ultimately the heathen folk belief system which is truly put to the test. Although our modern day culture bear witness of the Christian heritage and set of values, I always find it interesting to keep in mind that things however, at one time, were quite different.

        Mårten Eskil Winge, Tor’s Fight with the Giants (1872)

        From the Norse religion to the Holy Trinity
        Living in the outskirts of the world, the Vikings had the perfect facilities at their disposal to develop their very own mindset and way of life. It is also important to remember, that although the Vikings brought with them their Norse mindset on their journeys, the religious practice of their belief was to a great extent related to the family farm. During their month long travels, it is therefore natural to envision that unfamiliar belief systems and practices might be objects of great curiosity. Although Norway was Christianized relatively late compared to the rest of Europe, the Norsemen, being mariners, warriors and merchants, early came in contact with the Christian practice and belief system.

        In England, Ireland, Germany and France, they met not only large–scale and alluring riches, but also a social structure and a set of values completely different from their own. In spite of Harald Finehairs’ previous efforts, Norway had yet to be united into one kingdom, and remained as a variety of small, undisputable regions under the control of mighty nobles of age-old ancestry. In England and on the continent, the communities were organized in a fashion implausible to a Viking.

        One hand, there was society itself, built like a pyramid, with the slaves at the bottom through the tenant farmers, then the nobility and the king at the top, whom the nobility had pledged allegiance to.

        On the other hand, there was the Christian faith, emerging as a fixed doctrine based on one great book. Supplemented by the ecclesiastical tradition, as well as incorporating ancient cosmology, this theology represented a mindset, a view of history and society that must have puzzled a Scandinavian Viking. The Church communicated a message compromising all knowledge known to people at the time. And the message was not aimed at one family or region alone – the target group was none other than the entire human race. Although regularly hosting the sacrifice of Jesus’ flesh and blood during the service, this cult must still have seemed strangely abstract and literally anemic for a Viking, if one compares it to a Viking blot.

        August Malmström (1829-1901), Dísablót; illustration of pre-Christian celebration

        For the Norse religion was not founded on a belief in the Christian sense, for there was no doctrine and no theology to believe in. The Vikings inhabited a world where the gods were just as real and just as present as any neighbor – and equally temperamental. When storms were raging and lightning struck and farms were razed to the ground, they knew Thor was angry for some reason. And when crops failed and famine impended, they were aware that it was Freyja who felt insulted. On a farm, completely entrusted to the forces of nature, it was actually reassuring to know that the gods had a human face, and thus were possible to influence. In this sense, the gods were all time present, a matter of course that had to be cultivated and fed, just as the farm animals.

        When the differentiations were so fundamental, it is difficult to understand how the transition might ever have happened in the first place; surely, it could not have been a matter of a conversion in the modern sense, but rather a dramatic transition from one world to another.

        God was far more remote than Odin and Thor, and heaven far more difficult to reach – in all his holiness, the almighty appeared as a reserved and distant character. To even be aware of his very existence took a great deal of know-how. Christianity therefore had to have a creed to guide people on the right path.

        The idea of God being not just one, but three, and yet still only one, was not exactly easy to understand. For people who were accustomed to gods inhabiting their everyday lives, helping and supporting, or punishing and retaliating – on an equal foot as men – it must have been difficult to comprehend what Christianity was really about. The Christian missionaries had a problem indeed; to preach theology would fall on deaf ears. Through the use of analogy or comparison however, it was possible to find an intelligible approach.

        Hence, Jesus was kind as Balder and just as Balder, he was unjustly murdered. Simultaneously, Christ managed to give Satan a fatal stab, just as the brave Sigurd who alone succeeded in killing the dragon Fafnir, with his sword Gram (‘Gram’ meaning wrath). When Thor himself failed to capture the Midgard Serpent (norse, Miðgarðsormr) with a bull’s head (!), Jesus succeeded using his cross as a fishing pole. This was an important approach, for in the Norse religion, the whole point was that the gods were assertive and authoritative. With Odin on your side, you could win over your enemies, and if one stood on good terms with Freyja, crops would prosper and the women would bear strong, healthy children. For Jesus to even stand a chance in such a society, he had to be perceived as stronger than the old gods.

        Jörmungandr (the Midgard Serpent) gets fished by an ox head, from the 17th century Icelandic manuscript AM 738 4to, now in the care of the Árni Magnússon Institute in Iceland

        When the likes of Olaf II Haraldsson converted pagans throughout the land through the use of swords and death, it in turn became clear that the Christian God exceeded the Norse ones in dominance and posture. By reusing the ancient Norse myths, the new god was brought effectively to life, and as a consequence Jesus not only appeared as gentle and kind, but as a mighty force which exceeded all of the old gods combined.

        Despite the turn of events, the shift of faith was consequently implemented without the old culture being completely eradicated – it got rather a new feature. In retrospect, this might explain why we are so fortunate to know so much about the ancient religion, as so much of the old traditions and symbols initially were prolonged and adjusted into the new religion, and new way of life.

      3. If you think the resurrection is a ghost story then you don’t understand the meaning of the word resurrection.

      4. Sometimes I read your comments by accident. Your lack of imagination bespeaks pretty much everything you post and by extension what I must assume you believe in. Even for someone secular or atheist you are a dud.

    2. You’re not aware of the Gnostic Gospels?

      The “Apocryphon of John” being the most well known.

      The New Testament KJV is geared more towards feeding the lambs, with the exception of “The Book of Revelation”.

      Whereas the Gnostic Gospels are for the sheep.

      “Feed my lambs”…… “Feed my sheep” – John 21:15-25

      1. The Gospel of Thomas speaks of the permanent consciousness and its strategic use of permanent technology, aka the doorways to eternal life. Even a small taste of the five trees would bring this cosmos to life. China’s deployment of bioweapon C19 failed.

  7. The Catholic Church revised the Gospels many, many times until the Gospels aligned with the power structure and mythologies borrowed from other religions. James, the brother of Jesus was slowly eliminated as there can only be ‘one’. Mary changed character, etc. The ‘Greatest Story Ever Told’ took centuries to perfect. There seems to have been a Jesus of Nazareth as the only verifiable record is in Roman records that a trouble maker was arrested and executed. Every other account of Jesus is fabricated by those who wrote the Gospels, years and years later, in various parts of the empire. Almost all of the structure and story is taken from previously existing religions, Greek philosophy, and myths. The story is, obviously, not without merits; but has as much or little to do with being written by the hand of a god as anything. The Chinese are following a tradition albeit with an unholy and perverse purpose. There is a lot of Trump in this. Thank some god that we live in a country where most people can see through Trump’s version of history. A lie is a lie is a lie is a lie, regardless of its purpose.

    1. “There seems to have been a Jesus of Nazareth as the only verifiable record is in Roman records that a trouble maker was arrested and executed.”

      “Nero.. punished with the most exquisite tortures, the persons commonly called Christians, who were hated for their enormities. Christus, the founder of the name, was put to death by Pontius Pilate, procurator of Judea in the reign of Tiberius; but the pernicious superstition, repressed for a time broke out again, not only through Judea, where the mischief originated, but through the city of Rome also”

      – Tacitus (Annals XV. 44)

      “At this time there was a wise man … Jesus. … good, and … virtuous. And many people from among the Jews and the other nations became his disciples. Pilate condemned Him to be crucified and to die. And those who had become his disciples did not abandon his discipleship. They reported that He had appeared to them three days after his crucifixion and that He was alive.”

      – Josephus (Antiquities xviii. 33)

      “Every other account of Jesus is fabricated by those who wrote the Gospels”

      Apparently not. But what matters is the knowledge contained within the Gospels.

      1. Knowledge? The knowledge that is contained within the Gospels took hundreds of years to compile, refine, and adjust to the administration of the masses. This knowledge was, in no way original but was a compilation of ‘knowledge’ as understood by the scholars of the day. The Pax Romana(s) during periods of stability in the Eastern Mediterranean and Rome allowed scholars from Greece to travel, learn, and chronicle various stories. The stories ranged from pr-Socratic fragments through Greek plays, to include common themes for what was seen as the potentially dominant religion or religious power structure. Religion, since mankind emerged from caves has always been a power structure. Monotheism was recognized as the logical replacement for the confusion and shortcomings of a seemingly unending array of pantheons of minor gods. Monotheism overruled all pantheons and therefore was the most dangerous threat to the religion du jour, the Roman pantheon of deities. Monotheism was the natural congregating of all myths and deities into one grand empire. And it followed thusly for two thousand years.

        That Christianity was developed was primarily due to it being accepted above Zoroastrianism, Manichaeism, and various other like religions, by the mother of Constantine the first emperor of the Eastern Roman Empire. It could have easily been any one of the several potentially more powerful monotheistic religions. It had always been more effective to rally a people behind/under one leader than a pantheon. It was the natural evolution of power. Christians weren’t the only ones thrown to the lions. Sedition covered any people(s) that placed their beliefs above and in conflict with those of the state.

        The Bible was made up of the strongest arguments, all of which were found throughout history in various myths, religions, and beliefs. It took almost two thousand years to perfect and must still be interpreted by those in power. It’s kind of like a constitution, never quite clear, never all encompassing, and always open to interpretation. The Vatican has the Pope and the Cardinals. The US has the President, Senate, Congress, and the Supreme Court. In common they have holy papers that can be deemed to mean one thing or the exact opposite, but more often than not, reflecting the will of the people. The will of the people is the underlying gospel.

        1. there are a couple of good insights in what Isaac said, such as the power of monotheism to bind empire.

          Nonetheless it is his mere personal opinion that Christianity is essentially a historical process and not Divine revelation. Being a Christian, I think it is, Isaac, are you a Christian? I infer that you are not.

          Perhaps his remarks also under-appreciate the ease with which Catholicism / Orthodoxy supplanted the polytheistic cults, by, at least to a small extent, assimilating their deeper truths.

          Consider that certain Jewish scholars, perhaps it was even the great Maimonides, I dont recall, but some claimed that apostasy to Islam was a lesser sin than apostasy to Christianity because Christianity was suffused with idolatry (religious art, statutes, icons, etc) whereas Islam was not.

          Isaac, were you aware that Maimonides himself is claimed to have been a false apostate? His sympathies to apostates were elaborated in “Iggeret HaShmad”

          Then there is the story of the great Emperor Julian, the Apostate from Christianity, who sought and failed to revive Hellenic polytheism in its overt forms. He is usually counted among the better emperors of the late Empire.

          1. Kurtz

            Christianity can be a belief as well as a historical process. Spend some time studying pre-Socratic fragments, Heraclitus for example, ‘Man is the measure of all things.’ It is a historical fact that man created Christianity over almost two thousand years. The gospels were written by man, edited by man, and interpreted for any purpose ranging from beneficence to murderous slaughter by man. To say that the gospels and/or Christianity were divinely ordained paints the divinity in a most troubling way. The most convincing Christians I have met and talked with have been those who focus on man as being the measure of all things and their God being the goal rather than the source, ie the godhead. If this is so then evolution is divine. The one impasse built into every religion is that celebrity status of being the only way to the universal truth, an oxymoron if ever there was one. For a religion to be pure it has to stop before declaring that it is the only, true, path to the only true god. Nothing counters free will more than the only way or one.

            1. I am somewhat familiar with pre Socratics. I do not think that Heraclitus was not a humanist. I think you miss the point of the Pre Socratics as they relate to us today. I would agree that Socrates forms part of the base for Christian thinking, via Plato and Aristotle.

              Martin Heidegger who is considered an atheist, though he came from Lutheran background, pointed to the Pre-socratics as part of his work in ontology and carrying us beyond the rationalizing of the Greek and Christian and also Enlightenment, which had met a nihilistic and existential dead end by the time of Nietzsche.

              In my lay reading, it seems that he tried to show how we could reclaim an aspect of mystery and amazement to our own existence by reconsidering the pre-Socratics

              here is an article which may expand on that better than I could say if you are interested

              https://academic.oup.com/pq/article-abstract/69/276/644/5280202

              1. That which has come down to us from the pre-Socratics is more often referred to as pre-Socratic fragments. It wasn’t until Socrates that man’s observations of itself were formed into texts. There is a certain clarity to be found in the fragments and an understanding of the fact that mankind has been pondering these same issues for thousands of years. It is safe to assume that these questions and realizations have been around since mankind began to have free time to think. The questions have always been there and will always be there: our origin, our meaning, how to behave, what constitutes right and wrong, etc. Religion has always been the application of a power structure through answering these questions. Whether by the cross or the crown, mankind needed administering. Mankind will always need administering. The concept of man made laws breaks that tradition and returns to Heraclitus. Man is the measure of all things. Not some god. Not brute force.

        2. “Knowledge? The knowledge that is contained within the Gospels took hundreds of years to compile, refine, and adjust to the administration of the masses.”

          The basic core knowledge in the Old and New Testaments is the same basic message found in the Hindu, Buddhist, Taoist, and Islamic texts.

          Jesus encapsulated that core message perfectly in The Sermon on the Mount. You’re dancing madly backwards trying to muddy the water for some reason. Which is what the CCP is openly trying to do to serve its own purposes.

          Knowledge trumps “myths, religions, and beliefs”, which are based on hope and faith. But faith and beliefs do not equal knowing, and to rely on them only guarantees Samsara.

    2. A lot of Christianity is consistent with greek myths and philosophy, but for my part I can’t find any fault in that

      Isaac presumes to lecture, but misses the insight he showed in his other comment mentioning Zoroastrianism

      There is a strong component of Zoroastrianism in Christianity but one may argue that it was already a strong influence on Hellenic era Judaism

      It’s apparent in the later Hebrew Scriptures that the beneficent Cyrus who rebuilt the Temple also had a cultural influence as well

      of course we see some people will defame Christianity for its Zoroastrian influence but the very same will have nothing to say about its preceding influence on Judaism

        1. lol, its authority will not be helped nor harmed by whatever i say. but dont be surprised if people get defensive when you attack their cultural foundations and dismiss them as if they were all imaginary or inauthentic. don’t run away from an attack Isaac, man up to it

  8. It’s what commies do. Kinda like the U.S. marxist media “creating reality”. The CCP finds Jesus threatening, and will have no other God before them.

    1. While I reject the interpretation of the Bible put forth in the prosperity gospel teachings, what this story is about is different in a major way. This textbook rewrites the gospel to force a false narrative.

      So no, they are significantly different.

    2. Doesn’t sound too different from the “prosperity gospel” that a lot of Americans follow.

      No they don’t. “Prosperity Gospel” is limited to pentacostal sects and it isn’t universal even there.

  9. Commies.
    Call em commies.
    What..kind..of people call em commies?
    Fat kids. Skinny kids. Kid who climb on rocks.
    Rat yids. Winnie reds. Even kids with chicken pox…
    Say Commie!
    You’re a Commie!
    The dog. Kids. Like! To bite!

  10. Hey Zeus (Jesus), full of juice. Don’t let your meat loaf. Jesus and Mao. Sitting in a tree. K I s s I n g! First came love. Then came marriage. Then came Mao with a money carriage.
    Mao was a Commie but he liked to steal.

  11. To paraphrase, “…and Jesus said unto her, go and sin no more and it was reported she lived a good life.” Adultery was used as an example for all sin. What a difference between the paternal Jesus and the one depicted by the dogmatic collective of the Chinese communist party.

    1. Note how the timing of the 1619 Project Dovetailed with the resurgence of BLM.

      That is not a coincidence. The purpose of the 1619 Project is the purpose of all propaganda.

      Replace the truth with fiction until the fiction becomes accepted as truth. The by-product being to sow divisiveness.A classic tactic described by Karl Marx.

      Communism in all of its forms is atheistic. So the ChiComms are using propaganda to co-opt Christanity. Which of course, is a threat to the State.

      BTW, Happy Michaelmas!

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