Where Religions Differ
Comparative religion looks at what each religion teaches on important subjects directly from their religious books. Clear statements from the Qur’an, Bible, Talmud and other religious books are presented so that the reader can judge for themselves what the true message is from each holy book regarding issues of importance to all human beings. Historical actions taken in the name of these religions are also examined. The attacks against Al-Islam are defended by direct comparisons between what Al-Islam teaches and Muslims practice versus the teachings and practices in Christianity, Judaism and other religions.
This section addresses areas where religion differ. It is believed that rather than the univesal message of oneness from our Creator, the areas of difference represents the influence of human beings on our Creator's divine words.
"Judaism is not a religion but a Law religionized."
Caution: Some of these quotes from Judaism are quite harsh. The quotes from Jewish writings themselves are usually defended as being "taken out of context" or "removed" with apologies, and with the justification that such sentiments were warranted because the Jews were being persecuted. While the sentiment behind such apologies may be genuine, the fact is that Judaism itself is a plan for hegemony, as stated from the very beginning, well attested in the Tenach or Old Testament.
St. Paul, who had been a Pharisee, often bores Christians who do not know what he was arguing about, in his discourses haranguing Pharisees. But one familiar with the Talmud can appreciate his diatribe against the "uncleanness" of those, "Who changed the truth of God into a lie" and: "Professing themselves to be wise, they became fools," until "God gave them over to a reprobate mind ... . Being filled with all unrighteousness, fornication, wickedness ... ." (Romans 1:22, 25, 28).
Pt 1– ‘Our man in the Vatican’
At a time when organized Jewish interests worldwide are in perpetual screech mode over the fact there isn’t quite enough war, lawlessness, and human suffering, it’s a bad sign—bad sign indeed–when these same interests gather to sing the praises of a new Pope, said to represent the Prince of Peace, Jesus Christ.
Did we say ‘singing the praises’ of a new Pope? Our apologies then for short-changing the reader. It—the reaction on the part of organized Jewish interests to the election of one Cardinal Jorge Bergoglio–has been nothing less than a quiet riot of sorts, or at least mildly Purimesque.