Jesus Saves and his Followers are Wonderful People

Not only does Jesus save, his followers save as well. Here’s a comment that one of Jesus’s own (whose handle is “Jesus Loves You”) wrote:

Wasn’t Vivekanada a homosexual partner of his guru the guy who used to worship Kali (the blood thirsty Hindoo godess who appears in the nude in most of avatars.

It is really shameful that such people like Vivekanda are the Gurus of Hindoos and it is precisely because of this reason that India is so backward.

Hindooim is a cancer on this earth that needs to be eradicated soon.

Praise Yeshua who only saviour of mankind!

The comment appears here.

Here is the IP information from which the comment was posted:
Reliance Communications
New Delhi, 07

The most wonderful thing about Jesus’s followers is that they are loving, caring people. Christianity, the ideology of Jesus’s followers, is a loving creed. Here’s Thomas Jefferson’s loving review of Christianity.

There is one notable thing about our Christianity: bad, bloody, merciless, money-grabbing and predatory as it is – in our country particularly, and in all other Christian countries in a somewhat modified degree… Ours is a terrible religion. The fleets of the world could swim in spacious comfort in the innocent blood it has spilt…The gospel history of Jesus consists of fabrications, superstitions and fanaticism… I consider the book of Revelation, the ravings of a maniac…. Due to Christianity, millions of innocent men, women and children have been burnt alive as witches.

Don’t you just feel the love oozing out of Christianity!

Neitzsche had said, “it is not their love for us but their lack of faith that prevents today’s Christians from burning us.”

Jesus’s followers would love you to death — literally — if they could get away with murder.

57 thoughts on “Jesus Saves and his Followers are Wonderful People

  1. Julian Wednesday February 16, 2011 / 12:38 pm

    On the harmonious history of the Jewish diaspora in India, Katz notes that the Indian Jews were able to acculturate without any pressure to assimilate. A distinctive feature of Indian civilization is its ready acceptance of differences among its constituent cultural groups. “Such is the experience not only of India’s Jews, but also of local Christians, Zoroastrians, and recently, Tibetan Buddhists. This striking feature of Indian civilization is reflected by each of these immigrant groups.”

    Although Katz is right in ascribing Hinduism’s acceptance, even encouragement, of differences, I would point out that the Hindus extend hospitality to the outside groups to the extent that the outsiders refrain from proselytizing Hindus. For example, the Islamic injunction to proselytize all infidels and to slay those who refuse (Koran, 9.5) is the major cause of conflict between the Muslims and the Hindus for more than a thousand years. The Christian missionaries are vigorously opposed by most Hindus, including M. K. Gandhi, who said, “If I had the power and could legislate, I should stop all proselytising . . . . It is the deadliest poison that ever sapped the fountain of truth.” Unlike the Muslims and the Christians, the Jews in India never engaged in proselytizing activities. In my opinion, the greatest of the Jewish strategies of adapting to India lay in what the Jews did not do!

    The tolerant attitude of Hindus to Jews, and vice versa, is brought out in several of the interviews that Katz conducted in India and in Israel. In Calcutta, Norman Nahoum, one of the small number of Baghdadi Jews who remain in India, tells him: “We are taught to abhor idolatry to prevent its assimilation into Abraham’s family of religions, but if you look closely you will see that Judaism and Hinduism have so much in common. In India, we are accepted totally, at the same time we are treated with kid gloves, like special guests.” Referring to Hindus, Nahoum says, “These people are civilized; the others are barbarians, bent on proselytization. If you ask any Jew who has lived in India, from Cochin to Calcutta , you will find that although the Hindus are called idolaters, they are more accepting of Jews than those so-called new religions that grew out of Judaism.” In Cochin, interviewees tell Katz a similar story: “Anti-Semitism doesn’t exist in our Indian dictionary.”

    The first experience of persecution of Jews in India came from (you should have guessed it by now) the Christian fanatics from Portugal.

    Hey Nipun tell your ungrateful community to learn something from the Jews, Parsis and the Tibetans instead of preaching to the victims of Christian terror to be tolerant while Christians terrorize them.


  2. Nipun Wednesday February 16, 2011 / 9:59 pm

    @Julian… If the Jews, Parsis and Tibetans would grow to a number which would make zealots like you uncomfortable then assuredly they will be subjected to similar attacks… Thankfully zealots like you, though loud are in the minority… FYI I have never taken a favorable view on enforced conversions but I do firmly believe everyone has a right and choice when it comes to their beliefs be it Scientology, Satanism or the flying spaghetti monster this right is given by the Indian constitution make peace with it….

    @Sid: My statement was about the people at roadies audition… All of whom I do hate but for some reason if the statement resonates with you then that was not my intention. And I have never spoken favorably or in support of conversions… My annoyance is with the intolerance on view.


  3. Julian Thursday February 17, 2011 / 5:44 am

    “@Julian… If the Jews, Parsis and Tibetans would grow to a number which would make zealots like you uncomfortable then assuredly they will be subjected to similar attacks…”

    Yet they never were attacked (except by you Christians) and they wouldn’t grow uncontrollably like your cult members because they don’t use terror to spread their beliefs.

    Keep living in lala land but more Hindus are waking up everyday to Christian fanatics like you and your apologetics for Christian terror.

    Notice how you quietly dodged any response to the link to a complete text of Luther’s hate tract after mumbling something about how I shouldn’t quote wikipedia?

    That tells us a lot about you and your Christian “honesty”.

    Your annoyance is with FACTS and TRUTH.


  4. Sid Thursday February 17, 2011 / 8:42 am


    And I have never spoken favorably or in support of conversions

    So what in your opinion should be done to stop illegal conversion? If government failed to act, why are you providing your opinion against those who work on the ground to prevent it? That actually makes you a helper in the very activity that you are claiming to abhor. If you can not join the individuals who work against the said activities then at least you should not try to block those who are trying to do something about it.

    My annoyance is with the intolerance on view.

    Yet, your tolerance does not extend to those who do not agree with you. Were you taking likes of Barkha Dutt as your role model?


  5. Julian Friday February 18, 2011 / 7:40 am

    Some bits from the above:

    “I began testifying in the Churches about what the Lord had done for me. This was in March 1997…

    As the celebrity mother of Mahesh Bhupathi, I have access to the highest officials in India. I have already been blessed to be able to give the Gospel to two chief ministers as well as to actors and to people in high positions. Mahesh is the only sportsman in India to bring 10 Grand Slam titles to our country, only because of the Lord’s grace and blessing. Today he is a born again baptized believer.

    My burden is for India, since in this country we fight with about 33 million other gods. And the Lord is moving in such amazing ways.”

    Wonder who the actors and two CM’s she is talking about are?

    I heard that Jayaprada is a Galilaean (Emperor Julian’s term for christians) which may well explain her “hats off” comment when that Kamal Haasan said that he thought a school should be built at Babri and some other usual anti Hindu nonsense, this was in her program Jayapradam.

    One CM could be that Rosayya, check the following interview of his:

    “The following statement by AP chief minister Rosaiah appeared in the Deccan Chronicle, Chennai, on Oct. 28, 2009.

    I believe in the Almighty. I am a firm believer in the existence of God. I believe that without the existence of God there would have been no creation of the universe. I cannot see the Almighty, rather I cannot imagine Him. But I can definitely feel his presence and strength everywhere.
    I don’t believe in any particular God like Vishnu or Shiva. I also don’t worship a particular God. But at the same time, I don’t disown the rituals.
    I understand that if one has compassion for every living creature, one can see the sacred light of divinity in everything. In a larger sense , this divine power is manifest in all that exists.
    Whenever I visit temples in my capacity as a politician, I participate and perform the pujas. Everyday I pray to God as I believe there is an invisible power, shakti, that is responsible for the creation of this universe.
    God it like a benevolent father for all of us. I have no doubt about his love for all. In return I love Him and am loyal and faithful to Him. Through my conscience, and my knowledge of His word [the Bible], I know what He wants and I try to do that? – K. Rosaiah as told to L.V. Reddy.

    Is AP chief minister Rosaiah a Christian? It would appear that he is from a analysis of the interview above. Look closely at the terminology. It is a Christian politician’s carefully worded statement. Does this mean that the overt christianizing of Andhra Pradesh that took place under YSR’s corrupt regime will continue? Yes it does….

    Perfect reenactment of Rome all over again, only this time the target for genocide are Hindus instead of Greco-Romans.


  6. Ketan Thursday March 3, 2011 / 7:55 am

    Though I didn’t read all the comments by Julian, I must thank him/her for improving my knowledge of history.


    This is off-topic, but from whatever *few* of Swami Vivekananda’s assertions and claims I have encountered, he came across as insincere, dishonest and manipulative to me. Perhaps, it is my disdain for mysticism and supernaturalism that me conclude that. But the overall intelligence of Vivekananda (that is quite apparent in his choice of words and what seems to be his understanding of human psychology, which is needed to manipulate people emotionally) makes it unlikely for me that he actually believed what all he said.

    This difference in my opinion from yours had been troubling me a bit for quite some time now. Thought, I should talk about it. 🙂


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