The Bible is different than every book that has ever been written because it is through the auspices of Almighty God. Think about that for a moment. Most religions of the world have their own so called holy book, but our Holy Bible is the only one that claims to be the actual words of God. More than 3000 times we read “thus saith the Lord” or “God said,” followed by a direct quotation. No one knows exactly how many books have been published throughout history, but according to Google’s advanced algorithms, the answer is close to 130 million books. And there is only one book that can qualify as being inspired or more succinctly, the Word of God. In Christianity we hear the word ‘inspiration’ all the time coupled with the word ‘infallible.’ This prompts the inquiry: why would the “Author of our Faith” (Heb. 12:2) use fallible men to write Scripture? Well, think about it; we don’t have any of the original documents or autographs from which copies were made and survived as our only resource.
One of the Bible's most outstanding proclamations is that it plainly claims to be the inspired word of Almighty God. This is what Paul, a highly educated Israelite proclaimed, "All Scripture is given by inspiration of God" (II Tim. 3:16). Peter wrote that the content of Scripture "never came by the will of man, but holy men of God spoke as they were moved by the Holy Spirit" (II Peter 1:21). To early church leaders, inspiration was not an ecstatic overpowering of the writer's consciousness, as described in the occult as “automatic handwriting,” but rather a high degree of elucidation and divine awareness of God's revelation. Scripture indicates, and the early church recognized, that God inspired the biblical writers to use their own minds and their own styles to write what God wanted them to write. Likewise, we are all unique in the eyes of God, not just robotic disciples.
A general review of what makes the Bible inspired.
Part 1: A look at the mystery and miracle of God processing His thoughts and ways through the Holy Spirit to 40 chosen White men; granting them the unique insight to convey the Lord's revelation to the rest of our race
Part 2: Going further into the racial aspects of canonical Scriptures, which has been historically interrupted by the apocryphal writings, the Gnostic gospels and secular science.
Part 3: In this presentation, the Word of God is proven to be amazingly accurate through prophecy and validating factual persons, places and things through archaeology.
Part 4: Concludes with an important history of the Septuagint and the Masoretic text; helpful recommendations for biblical interpretation.
When Jesus began His ministry, at the age of 30, after 40 days of fasting, He returned “to Galilee in the power of the Spirit, and news about Him spread throughout the whole surrounding region. And He began teaching in their assembly halls and was praised by all” Luke 4:14-16. His popularity was spreading like wildfire, because they were excited about somebody fasting that long; surely there would be a significant revelation. He went to His home town of Nazareth, which was similar to today’s White Nationalists (who give lip service to the Creator of our race, but do not serve Him), and had the expectation of a warlike Messiah delivering them from Rome. Some of the locals remembered the birth of Christ as something scandalous; as Mary claimed to have been miraculously impregnated by the Holy Spirit.
On one of these occasions where Jesus spoke to the assembled, we read the account in Luke 4 where He stood up to read from Isaiah 61:1-2, “The Spirit of the Lord is on Me, because He has anointed Me to preach good news to the poor. He has sent Me to proclaim freedom to the captives and recovery of sight to the blind, to set free the oppressed, To proclaim the acceptable year of the Lord. He then rolled up the scroll, gave it back to the attendant, and sat down. And the eyes of everyone in the assembly were fixed on Him” Luke 4:16-20. A miracle, to give sight to the blind, is it not? Or hearing to the deaf? But that’s not what they wanted to hear. Although the clause “He hath sent Me to heal the brokenhearted” in Isaiah 61:1 is inspired, all of the Greek texts omit this passage in Luke (even though the KJV has added it).
Christ was reading about Himself; He not only came to heal the blind, but to open the eyes of those who were spiritually blind as well. God told Moses, “Who has made man’s mouth? Who makes him mute, or deaf, or seeing, or blind? Is it not I, the Lord” Ex. 4:11. Israel has always had this blind side.