That solution was first spoken off in the Garden of Eden where God said
Genesis 3:13-15 (TS2009)
13 And יהוה Elohim said to the woman,
“What is this you have done?”
And the woman said,
“The naḥash deceived me, and I ate.”
14 And יהוה Elohim said to the naḥash,
“Because you have done this, you are cursed more than all livestock and more than every beast of the field. On your belly you are to go, and eat dust all the days of your life. 15 “And I put enmity between you and the woman, and between your seed and her Seed.b He shall crush your head, and you shall crush His heel.”
Here at the beginning of times is given the first promise of the Messiah and promise of salvation or redemption. Those Messianic prophesies where going to be repeated many times and at regular intervals the Elohim gave some additional signs so that people could come to recognise when that Messiah would come and who it shall be.
Temptation or nachash had entered life and destroyed the better qualities of man. It tried further to bring down the Godly characteristics man had as being created in the image of God. Therefore all the descendants of the children of Adam and Eve came to hear what they had to do, to keep belonging to the family of God.
From the Children of God was expected that they considered the One and Only One True God their Creator and heavenly Father. By recognising Him as their Father they had to show Him their love and knowing He is the Most High Almighty God above all gods they had to show Him awe or reverence mixed with dread and wonder, inspired by the Omniscient Provider His majestic powerful Omnipotent Power.
In later years, after Moshe had received the tablets with God’s Mitzvah the People of God required their flock to listen those who told about those Words had given. And after the oral tradition when more scrolls became available it became expected also that they would listen to or read those commandments and to become connected with God through studying the Torah.
It was required to belong to God’s people to be part of a community that believed and worshipped only that One True God of Israel and that one tried to overcome obstacles opposing Godliness in the world.
The Sadducees, who were active in Judea during the Second Temple period, and the Karaites or Qaraites, considered the Oral Torah, as codified in the Talmud and subsequent works, to be authoritative interpretations of the Torah. They refused to accept certain parts of the Oral Law, because according to them all of the divine commandments were handed down to Moshe by God and recorded in the written Torah without additional Oral Law or explanation. As a result, Karaite Jews or those belonging to Karaism did not accept as binding the written collections of the oral tradition in the Midrash or Talmud and soon after, broke away completely as part of the Jewish People. The Hellenists, secularists during the Second Temple period, also soon became regarded as no longer “Jewish.” Eventually, these groups vanished completely. They were considered to be sects, the same as the followers of rabbi Jeshua. First they were recognised as an acceptable Jewish group, coming from the line of King David and the brotherhood that flourished in Palestine from about the 2nd century BCE to the end of the 1st century CE, the Essenes, being Jesus a child of the Essene Miriam of the labourer Joseph. Never having been numerous, like the Pharisees, the Essenes meticulously observed the Law of Moses, the Sabbath, and ritual purity, rabbi Jeshua took it at heart to let everybody know how important those virtues are to enter the Kingdom of God.
Those early Christians were the original “Jews for Jeshua” (or “Jews for Jesus“) who kept to the traditional Jewish holy days and food regulations (Kosher eating according Kashrut or Jewish religious dietary laws). But within a few years, the turning point came when Paul, realizing that Jews wouldn’t accept the concept of a dead Messiah, and opened up membership to non-Jews. adaptions where made for goyim to enter their community, them not having to apply all Jewish regulations. Those non-Jews who joined the “Jews for Jesus” accepted the Divine revelation of the Torah, but not the eternal, binding nature of the commandments. Initially, these Jews were reliable in their kashruth, the fitness or kosher state, requiring certain foods not to be eaten and others to be prepared in a specified manner, and counted in a minyan, the quorum of at least ten Jewish adults to constitute a representative “community of Israel” for liturgical purposes (religious obligations and prayer service). When a minyan is lacking for synagogue services, those who have gathered merely recite their prayers as private individuals.
As such in many communities or brotherhoods of the “Jews for Jesus”, also having become known as the Jewish sect “The Way“, there was thus no public reading from the Torah (first five books of the Bible) and no Hafṭarah (selection from the Nevi’im or prophetic books of the Bible). Such invocations as the Kaddish and qedusha (3rd section of all Amidah recitations) were likewise omitted, for none of these was considered appropriate unless the “Jewish community” prayed as one.
Though the growing community of followers of Christ Jesus brought it to a point that these “Jews” experienced a total severing of Jewish identity. It became worse when more and more false teachings came into the community, notwithstanding the resistance and warning by the Jewish rabbi Saul (apostle Paul) and the first disciples of Jesus. By the followers of Christ came division by those who started to make Jesus into their god and did not mind taking pagan rites into their services. This made Jews boiling and excluding those Christians, which went in against the basic teaching of rabbi Jeshua who was for worship of only One true God, the God of Israel. Already three hundreds years after the refreshing of Jewish thought by rabbi Jeshua, a majority agreed to the Roman rulers to accept a similar pantheon like the Greeks and Romans, adopting Zeus in Issou, ravishing rabbi Jeshua’s name to fit the worshipping of a new three-headed god, later better known as the Trinity.
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