November 2020

A Christogenea commentary On the Gospel of John has recently been completed. Many passages simply do not say what the modern churches think they mean! Don't miss this important and ground-breaking work proving that Christian Identity is indeed fully supported by Scripture.

Don't miss our ongoing series of podcasts The Protocols of Satan, which presents many historical proofs that the infamous Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion are real, and that they have been fulfilled in history by the very same people who dispute their authenticity. Our companion series, The Jews in Medieval Europe, helps to explain how the Protocols have been fulfilled.

 Our recent Pragmatic Genesis series explains the Bible from a Christian Identity perspective which reconciles both Old and New Testaments with history and the political and social realities facing the Christian people of Yahweh God today.

A Commentary on the Epistles of Paul has recently been completed at This lengthy and in-depth series reveals the true Paul as an apostle of God, a prophet in his own right, and the first teacher of what we call Christian Identity.

Don't miss our recently-completed series of commentaries on the Minor Prophets of the Bible, which has also been used as a vehicle to prove the historicity of the Bible as well as the Provenance of God.

Visit Clifton Emahiser's Watchman's Teaching Ministries at for his many foundational Christian Identity studies.

Visit the Mein Kampf Project at and learn the truth concerning some of the most-lied about events in history.

Christogenea Books: Christian Truths in Black and White!
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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 16

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 16

Here we begin our discussion of point 42 of TruthVid’s 100 Proofs, which concerns the mistranslations or misinterpretations of words found in Scripture, whether they are purposeful or not. William Finck’s prepared notes are found below.

42) Major word mistranslations or misunderstandings that occur repeatedly throughout the Bible.

These mistranslations are systemic in that they are based on a universalist interpretation of Scripture.

Nations or Gentiles?

The Hebrew word goy means nation. The Brown-Driver-Briggs Hebrew lexicon defines it as “1) nation, people 1a) nation, people 1a1) usually of non-Hebrew people 1a2) of descendants of Abraham 1a3) of Israel 1b) of swarm of locusts, other animals (fig.) n pr m 1c) Goyim? = ‘nations’”

So gentile is not even part of their definition for goy, but it is translated in that manner 30 times in the King James Old Testament, half of them in Isaiah.

The Greek word ἔθνος means nation. It is translated 96 times as gentile in the King James Version. On another 5 occasions the word Ἕλλην, which means Greek, is translated as gentile, which is completely dishonest. According to Liddell & Scott, ἔθνος in earliest Greek writing meant a “number of people living together, company, body of men… band of comrades… host of men… of particular tribes… of animals… swarms, flocks…” Then later, after Homer, nation, people… later, foreign, barbarous nations, opposite to Ἕλληνες… at Athens, athletic clubs of non-Athenians in LXX, non-Jews, Ps. 2.1, al., cf. Act.Ap.7.45; Gentiles… used of Gentile Christians, Ep. Rom.15.27.” Other, more obscure uses of the word are given after these.

While Liddell & Scott always give the definitions of words as they were interpreted in the King James Version, that does not mean that the apostles understood them in that manner. That does not mean that when the apostles wrote ἔθνος, they meant non-Jew or gentile. While ἔθνος appears approximately 150 times in the New Testament, it is often translated as nation or heathen, which is also a quite subjective rendering.

Christogenea Open Forum Discussion - November 2020

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This evening we had another open forum discussion with some of our Forum Members and friends. Many topics of immediate interest to Identity Christians were discussed, and especially the methods of our approach to Scripture and why we hold them dear.

Also: Vindication on our series of commentaries on The Arab Question.


TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 15

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 15

Here we discuss points # 40 and 41 of TruthVid’s 100 Proofs, which concerns the Revelation and the Gospels. William Finck’s prepared notes are found below.

The very fact that Scripture was first written in Hebrew with letters that are the same as those which are commonly called Phoenician, and then later it was written in Greek, proves that the Israelites were White. The Hebrew language is related to Aramaic, and the Syrians were certainly White, as Greek historians attest, and of course Greek is considered to be a strictly European, or so-called
Indo-European language. However there are many Hebrew and Greek cognates, as there are with Hebrew and other Indo-Europen languages. Then there are predecessors to Classical Greek found in the Mediterranean, represented in scripts such as Linear B or the Cypriot syllabary, which also show that Greeks and Hebrews are more remotely related.

Linear B was a script used to write what is called Mycenaean Greek, which predates Classical Greek and the Greek alphabet derived from Phoenician by at least 6 or 7 centuries. The oldest examples are esteemed to date to about 1450 BC, which is right around the same time as the Exodus. Another script, called Linear A, which was evidently used to write a Minoan language, has never been deciphered and is esteemed to be the ancestor of both Linear B and the Cypriot syllabary. Examples of Linear B were discovered in palace archives at Knossos and Cydonia on Crete, and Pylos, Thebes and Mycenae in Greece. But Linear B seems to no longer have been used after the fall of the Mycenaean civilization in the 12th century BC. After that, there is no evidence of Greek writing until perhaps the 8th century BC.

For further reaing and evidence, see our article Earliest Greek Writing is Phoenician.

The “Little Horn” of Daniel chapter 7, a review of a paper by Clifton Emahiser

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The “Little Horn” of Daniel chapter 7, a review of a paper by Clifton Emahiser

In his monthly Watchman’s Teaching Letters for 2002, Clifton Emahiser had sought to explain elements of the books of the prophet Daniel and the Revelation in an endeavor to refute the fallacies of what we call Futurism and Preterism, and to demonstrate the importance of the historical, or Historicist interpretation of prophecy as a key to understanding the Word of Yahweh our God. Doing that, Clifton had many other digressions as he progressed, and he discussed the two different descriptions of a “little horn” in Daniel in different ways. This shorter paper, The "Little Horn" of Daniel 7:8, was compiled from those studies.

Among denominational Christians, there are many foolish ways to interpret Scripture, and many ways to describe or label them. There is futurism, full preterism, partial preterism, millennialism or chiliasm, amillennialism or chillegorism, premillennialism and postmillennialism, and some of these overlap or encompass one another. There are even panmillennialists, who apparently believe that in the end, eschatology is not important at all because evidently, they also believe that everyone gets a participation trophy from God.

Nearly all of these labels mean nothing to us, as they only represent insidious refinements of three basic ideas. To describe them briefly, futurists maintain that all so-called “end times” prophecy is yet to take place, generally over a seven-year span at some distant time in the future. But preterists believe that all prophecy was fulfilled by 70 AD, and therefore I can only assume that they also think that ever since then Jesus has been hanging around in some sort of limbo helplessly waiting for us to come to Him. But historicists understand that prophecy has been unfolding all along, and as time has passed it has been incrementally fulfilled. As various of the apostles had testified on more than one occasion, we are already in the so-called “end times”, or the “last days”, ever since the first incarnation of the Christ. These descriptions may not be perfect or satisfy everyone, but they are generally accurate.

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 14

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 14

Here we discuss points # 38 and 39 of TruthVid’s 100 Proofs, which concerns Ezekiel's lamentations of Tyre and the minor prophets. William Finck’s prepared notes are found below.

(38) Ezekiel’s Lamentations over Tyre

In all of the ancient Greek accounts, beginning with Herodotus, the Dardans, and therefore the Trojans, the Leleges, Carians and Milesians, the Cilicians, and the Phoenicians were all related, and many of these groups were described as having originated in Crete. In the Greek myths from as early as the Iliad, Europa was the daughter of Phoenix, the son of Agenor king of Tyre, and the sister of Cadmus the Phoenician, who founded the Greek city of Thebes. Europa was the mother of Sarpedon, the legendary founder of Miletus, a notable city of the Carians, and Sarpedon was the father of Minos, the famous king of the Cretans from which we get the name Minoans. Herodotus attested that all of the colonies of the Phoenicians had come from Tyre. But in the Bible, while Tyre was within the inheritance of Asher the Septuagint version indicates that the walled cities of the Tyrians would be inherited by the tribe of Naphtali. Later, where Hiram king of Tyre, who was subject to David and Solomon, had sent to Solomon a craftsman to help with the design of the temple, Flavius Josephus wrote in Book 8 of his Antiquities: “76 Now Solomon sent for a craftsman out of Tyre, whose name was Hiram; he was by birth of the tribe of Naphtali, on the mother's side (for she was of that tribe;) but his father was Ur, of the family of the Israelites.”

The modern Jews have always disclaimed the Tyrians as Israelites. They must do that, because otherwise their entire narrative concerning their own identity disintegrates. In the Book of Judges there is the song of Deborah after the victory of Israel over the Canaanites in the north, and she asked why Dan remained in ships and Asher abode in his breaches, which are his port cities, rather than come to the fight. Four centuries later, the census of David counted the Israelites in Tyre and Sidon just as in every other city in Israel. The relationship of David and Hiram, the king of Tyre, shows that Hiram was subservient to David and complied with him happily. Solomon gave Hiram cities in Galilee as a gift, so that also shows that Hiram was an Israelite, but here in Ezekiel there will be no doubt that the kings of Tyre were of Israel.

On the Wisdom of Solomon, Part 15: The Prayer for Wisdom

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On the Wisdom of Solomon, Part 15: The Prayer for Wisdom

Throughout the first eight chapters of the Wisdom of Solomon we have seen several changes of subject. First, Solomon introduced wisdom as the Remedy for Sin and Death, and then he contrasted the attitudes and behavior of impious, or ungodly, men to the attitudes and behavior of the righteous, while concluding that the righteous man stands as a barrier to the designs of the ungodly, and as a result the ungodly would persecute and even seek to destroy the righteous. Doing this, we believe that Solomon was also prophesying a Portrait of the Messiah. Then Solomon offered reassurance to the righteous, as their fate is In the Hand of God while impious men shall inevitably suffer for their foolishness. So after describing the punishments of Everlasting Contempt which await the impious and contrasting them with The Reward of the Righteous, Solomon began to present the wisdom which comes from God in a way that it should appeal to men, and especially to kings, as he being a king was addressing the future kings of Israel.

So Solomon set out to describe The Wisdom of Kings, The Origin of Wisdom and The Beauty of Wisdom, portraying Wisdom as a woman whose allures should cause men to pursue her and desire her for themselves. Then finally, in Wisdom chapter 8, describing The Rewards of Wisdom, Solomon reflects back on his youth to the time when he had first prayed for wisdom, exhorting God for His wisdom. Therefore as we continue our commentary on the Wisdom of Solomon with chapter 9, which begins with a very lengthy prayer, we must note that the author presents the prayer as the very prayer which Solomon had made in his youth, when upon becoming king of Israel he had sought wisdom rather than his own worldly magnification.

To us it is not an extraordinary phenomenon, that the Wisdom of Solomon was considered a part of the Christian Scriptures by the earliest Christians. The book is listed in the canon found in the Muratorian fragment, which dates to about 170 AD, and we are confident that it certainly does belong in our canon, where we would place it alongside Ecclesiastes. It expresses things that are later revealed in the New Testament Scriptures, which are not so obvious in the Old Testament. It also serves to explain statements which are found in the New Testament Scriptures that are not direct quotations from the Old Testament, in a manner that reveals their continuity with the Old Testament.

But to us, it is also not extraordinary that Christians of later periods have ultimately rejected the Wisdom of Solomon. While its status as canon was often disputed by Roman churchmen, even as early as the late 4th century, the Roman and later Greek Orthodox churches had nevertheless retained the book. But modern Protestants have relegated it to apocryphal status, if they have not rejected it entirely. However in any event, even if they retained the book, the Wisdom of Solomon was evidently never taught in any of the universal churches. If they had truly learned the wisdom of Solomon, they would not have been universal.

TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 13

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TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 13

Here we discuss # 37 of TruthVid’s 100 Proofs, which concerns the prophet Isaiah. William Finck’s prepared notes are found below.

The Christian faith was originally called catholic because it was received whole, meaning that both Old and New Testament Scriptures were recognized as the Word of God. The Roman Church later perverted the meaning of the term catholic and used it to describe the application, rather than the reception of the faith. The true faith in Christ must include a belief in both the Old and New Testaments.

The writings of the prophets were preserved because as men realized that their words were true, because short-term prophecies were fulfilled, their value was recognized and the fact that their words did indeed represent the Word of God was laid bare. If the short-term prophecies were fulfilled, then the long-term prophecies would also be fulfilled. Many of those prophecies were of Christ Himself, so when He came, He announced that He came to fulfill the words of the prophets.

But many of those prophecies also speak of reconciliation with Israel, and what Yahweh God would do with Israel in the future. If the apostles did not go to the twelve tribes Israel, then God is an utter failure. So the apostles went to Mesopotamia and Europe while professing that they were going to the twelve tribes of Israel. The Roman Catholic tales of apostles in non-White or marginally White places are all unfounded fables used to support early universalist inclusivity.

On the Wisdom of Solomon, Part 14: The Rewards of Wisdom

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On the Wisdom of Solomon, Part 14: The Rewards of Wisdom

In these last few chapters of Wisdom, Solomon has explained that the wisdom of which he speaks is the wisdom which comes from God, and he related it explicitly to the commandments of God. Doing that he had also explained that such is the wisdom by which kings should justly rule, specifically speaking of the future kings of Israel who would be expected to have the commandments of God. Having characterized that wisdom as a woman, he then described her beauty, and now, proceeding with Wisdom chapter 8, he continues by describing her rewards.

Discussing his description of The Beauty of Wisdom, we left off with Wisdom chapter 8 at verse 9 where Solomon had written that on account of that beauty, “Therefore I purposed to take her to me to live with me, knowing that she would be a counsellor of good things, and a comfort in cares and grief.” However in Ecclesiastes chapter 1, Solomon seemed to have sought to justify his purposeful venture into folly by stating “18 For in much wisdom is much grief: and he that increaseth knowledge increaseth sorrow.” On the surface, one may suspect a conflict in the two statements, although it is evident that both statements are indeed true. In much wisdom there is much sorrow, as one perceives all of the evil around him. However in wisdom there is also comfort in spite of the grief which it causes, as Solomon had ended Ecclesiastes with an assurance that God will indeed judge men for their works.