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Jesus, son of the Hebrew sky God, and Mithras, son of Ormuzd are both the same myth.The rituals of Christianity coincide with the earlier rituals of Mithraism, including the Eucharist and the Communion in great detail.Addressing the Catholic Association of Teachers, Schools and Colleges' annual conference today (Friday), Sir Michael said: 'I was always stimulated by teaching young people, especially those who came from disadvantaged backgrounds.Sir Michael went on: 'It doesn't need me to tell you that we are living in an increasingly secular and materialistic society where young people can so easily have their heads turned and lose sight of what really matters.'Not just because of what's happening in this country, but in the context of what is happening in the Middle East and other parts of the world, where Christians are suffering brutal persecution for what they believe.'He added: 'When I led a Catholic school in the heart of an overwhelmingly Muslim area of East London, I always made sure my pupils understood and respected the fact that others followed different customs and subscribed to a different set of beliefs.'We didn't go into any great detail about other world religions, but I saw it as my obligation to teach pupils about the synergies between the great faiths and that all people are equal in the eyes of God.'It is so important that, as Catholic leaders, we adopt this approach.
Christianity" JQPU_Content="Belief that a single creator god had a son, Jesus Christ, born to a human mother, and that Jesus' crucifixion by the Romans brings salvation About Christianity" href="
Most of these ancient forms of Christianity are unknown to people in the world today.
In the second and third centuries there were, of course, Christians who believed in one God. The history of early Christianity" JQPU_Content="Belief that a single creator god had a son, Jesus Christ, born to a human mother, and that Jesus' crucifixion by the Romans brings salvation About Christianity" href=" also includes many difficult conflicts between the competing claims of a still fragile Church with considerable political backing and a host of local cults that somehow deviate from the doctrine.
By the 4th century, the founders of the Christian Church sought evidence and historical proof to back up their mistaken opinion that Christianity was a new religion, derived from the new revelations of Jesus.
Eusebius failed to find much evidence at all, except in the book of the first century author, Philo, who described a group of people who were clearly practicing Christian rituals: Eusebius, the fourth-century Church propagandist, could find little evidence from which to construct a history of Christianity, so he eagerly seized upon a description in one of Philo's books, of a group of Jews called the Therapeutae.