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What do Jews in Israel think about Jesus Christ the Messiah and God in the Flesh – YAHWEH

The Bible never records Jesus saying the precise words, “I am God.” That does not mean, however, that He did not proclaim that He is God. Take for example Jesus’ words in John 10:30, “I and the Father are one.” We need only to look at the Jews’ reaction to His statement to know He was claiming to be God. They tried to stone Him for this very reason: “You, a mere man, claim to be God” (John 10:33). The Jews understood exactly what Jesus was claiming—deity. When Jesus declared, “I and the Father are one,” He was saying that He and the Father are of one nature and essence. John 8:58 is another example. Jesus declared, “I tell you the truth … before Abraham was born, I am!” Jews who heard this statement responded by taking up stones to kill Him for blasphemy, as the Mosaic Law commanded (Leviticus 24:16).

John reiterates the concept of Jesus’ deity: “The Word [Jesus] was God” and “the Word became flesh” (John 1:1, 14). These verses clearly indicate that Jesus is God in the flesh. Acts 20:28 tells us, “Be shepherds of the church of God, which he bought with his own blood.” Who bought the church with His own blood? Jesus Christ. And this same verse declares that God purchased His church with His own blood. Therefore, Jesus is God!

Thomas the disciple declared concerning Jesus, “My Lord and my God” (John 20:28). Jesus does not correct him. Titus 2:13 encourages us to wait for the coming of our God and Savior, Jesus Christ (see also 2 Peter 1:1). In Hebrews 1:8, the Father declares of Jesus, “But about the Son he says, ‘Your throne, O God, will last forever and ever, and righteousness will be the scepter of your kingdom.’” The Father refers to Jesus as “O God,” indicating that Jesus is indeed God.

In Revelation, an angel instructed the apostle John to only worship God (Revelation 19:10). Several times in Scripture Jesus receives worship (Matthew 2:11; 14:33; 28:9, 17; Luke 24:52; John 9:38). He never rebukes people for worshiping Him. If Jesus were not God, He would have told people to not worship Him, just as the angel in Revelation did. There are many other passages of Scripture that argue for Jesus’ deity.

The most important reason that Jesus has to be God is that, if He is not God, His death would not have been sufficient to pay the penalty for the sins of the world (1 John 2:2). A created being, which Jesus would be if He were not God, could not pay the infinite penalty required for sin against an infinite God. Only God could pay such an infinite penalty. Only God could take on the sins of the world (2 Corinthians 5:21), die, and be resurrected, proving His victory over sin and death.

Pray to Jesus right now to accept him into your heart and watch yourself be changed when you call upon His Greatness and Pray to him with all your heart. Jesus checks the heart before he moves.

We agreed with Corey Gil-Shuster to use this video. Thank you Corey.

Channel: The Endless Love of Jesus Ministries
Published: 2016-10-07 04:14:45
Duration: 16M8S
Views: 2680865
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A small Jewish community living in the Indian city of Bombay is learning to come to terms with its shrinking population.

The community’s numbers are dwindling fast, as most of the young Jews have migrated to Israel.

But for the older generation Jews, uprooting a link that dates back 2000 years is not easy.

They continue to live in the shadow of the past, in the hope their history in India will not fade away entirely.

A traditional way to herald the Jewish new year.

For the Jewish community living in the western Indian city of Bombay, it’s also a time to look back on fond memories of years gone by.

Their memories are of times when the synagogue was filled with Jews, both young and old.

The history of this Jewish settlement in India dates back more than 2000 years.

The community includes Baghdad Jews living in Calcutta, White Jews who have settled in Cochin, as well as this congregation in Bombay.

Today, the once 25-thousand strong community which settled in various parts of India has dwindled to about one-fifth of its size.

About two-thousand of them now live in Bombay, while most of the young Jews have migrated to Israel.

Those who are still here say it’s a spiritual call that beckons the Jews to their Holy Land.

SOUNDBITE: (English)
“It is written in our Bible that from all over the world Jews will come together to Israel, and one time will come, you see, when all the Jews will go there.”
SUPER CAPTION: Abrahim Samson, Indian Jew

As elsewhere in the world, it is religion that has kept the community bound closely together.

Synagogues and prayer halls are centres for social interaction and get-togethers.

Concern about widespread migration of the young is often reflected in pleas published in the newspapers.

Ancestors of Jews living in Bombay were known as Bene Israelis, meaning the children of Israel.

The Bene Israelis have brown skins, unlike the White Jews of Cochin.

The desire to keep the ethnic identity of the community intact has meant few inter-religious marriages.

Jonathan Daniel, who works for Israeli Airlines in Bombay, says the search for better prospects and suitable life partners drives most young Jews to Israel.

SOUNDBITE: (English)
“It is restricted. We don’t usually go outcaste because if you want to marry outcaste you have to convert her to the Jewish religion and then we marry her.”
SUPER CAPTION: Jonathan Daniel Chewoolkar, Indian Jew

Bombay’s minority Jews have assimilated themselves well into the local Indian culture.

They speak fluent Marathi – the local language – even though learning Hebrew is still a must.

The attire for the Jewish women is the Indian sari, just like their Hindu counterparts.

But cultural assimilation remains strictly within the parameters set by the Jewish religion.

Religious rites and rituals are practised in the traditional manner, and the ethnic signature of the community remains distinct.

Conscious of the historical persecution of the Jewish race in many parts of the world, Jews in India say the country’s policy of religious tolerance is largely responsible for their long history in an alien land.

“There are no restrictions on us in practising our religion here. We have adopted a few things from India but only those permitted by
our religion.”
SUPER CAPTION: Gabriel Abrahim Galsovrkar, Indian Jew

Every new year for the Jews in India brings with it the growing reality of their dwindling numbers.

The occasion of Jewish new year is traditionally heralded by offering prayers at the ferry wharf in Bombay.

It is believed that praying near the sea will rid the community of all its ills.

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Channel: AP Archive
Published: 2015-07-15 00:48:17
Duration: 3M
Views: 94842
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Yeshua (Jesus) Kadosh (Holy) !

My King is HOLY ! Not of this World !
Channel: bluetru40
Published: 2009-05-01 08:20:53
Duration: 6M46S
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Daily Hindi Bible | यीशु का नाम इम्मानूएल क्यों नहीं रखा गया | Online Hindi Bible Study

Channel: Daily Hindi Bible
Published: 2018-01-31 16:01:20
Duration: 4M28S
Views: 4471
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