Jesus: “I did not come… to die for anyone’s sins”
On Sep 3 of last year, I published some excerpts from a channeling of Master Sananda/Jesus. It was a part of the series of messages which he called the “New Scriptures.” In Chapter 10, channeled on 8-28-13, Jesus speaks out about the inaccuracies in the Bible as it is being taught in Bible study programs around the world.
Of all the things he had said so far on this subject, the first point here – “I did not come to our beloved Planet Earth to die for anyone’s sins” – resonated the most deeply with me:
“I did not come to our beloved Planet Earth to die for anyone’s sins. That is a nonsensical idea, since we are all individually responsible for our own actions and beliefs. I came to teach Love, simply that.”
Guess the reason this biblical distortion about this did not sit well with me is that I knew Jesus in his last incarnation. I was then also incarnated as Apostle Philip, one of the 12 original disciples, usually mentioned 5th in order, who later preached in Greece, Syria and Phrygia. ‐ c. 80 AD.
And my soul still knows Jeshua/Sananda. He is one of my most active guides. The soul never lies. When something does not FEEL true, it is probably not. No matter what other people say.
What brought this “philippic” on? (see PS below)
Well, it is Good Friday. Of all days in a year, we must not tell a lie or swallow one gullibly on this holy day.
Elizabeth and I have just come home from a wonderful Good Friday evening service. It included a great choir, and was designed around the Stations of the Cross. It brought tears to my eyes. Because the soul remembers. The only “fault” with the service was that at each station, the four priests kept on perpetuating this myth – that Jesus died for our sins.
He did not. Nobody can take on somebody else’s karma. Only the person accumulating karma can clear it – with the help of the Spirit guides and the Creator.
I was very glad to learn last year that Sananda/Jesus himself has now dispelled this faux pas. Wish the church leaders would also listen to one they claim to venerate and stop spreading this biblical falsehood. It is misleading and not very helpful to those who are led to believe someone else can absolve them of their sins. Everybody would be much better off if the church taught people how to delete their karma.
Read more on…
What brought this “philippic” on?
PS: Don’t know what a “philippic” is? I did not until today, either.
No, the term is not related to my lifetime as Apostle Philip. But it does stem from another one of my other past lives. I was also incarnated as Philip II ( “Philip of Macedon” ) 382–336 BC, king of Macedonia 359–336 BC (father of Alexander the Great, actually the soul of my late father in this lifetime).
It was Demosthenes who gave birth to the word “philippic.” He is thought to be among the greatest orators in history. His speeches opposing King Philip II’s expansion towards Athens were so eloquent and memorable that they earned him a place in linguistic history. So 2,400 years later, this Greek term – “philippic” – still stands for vociferous critique.