Nine of the Ten Commandments are Asian Errors

Listen Siblings, I come in peace,

“If the Master teaches what is error, the disciple’s submission is slavery; if he teaches truth, this submission is ennoblement.” — African Proverb (Ancient KMT)

Back in Ancient Africa, many scholastic Africans had heard of “Moses.” In Egypt, “Moses” meant “saved by water” and signified a baptized applicant to the schools. Recognizing how the Biblical Moses, learned in Africa, introduces baptism, circumcision and Ten Commandments (among other things) to an Asian people; and realizing that according to Censuses around 85% (or 34,000,000) of Africans in America are Christian and around 85% (or 850,000,000) of People in Africa are either Christian or Muslim (45% and 40% respectively); a study of the Ten Commandments and their errors can teach us of where we were, where we are and where we need to go: how we were corrupted and how we can repurify ourselves.

To understand how we were corrupted or to what we need to repurify, we need to know that Moses is actually a person of interest. In 1954, George G. M. James published “Stolen Legacy,” and mysteriously disappeared afterward. The work, one of my favorites, is a precise thesis on the African Origin of European Philosophy. On Moses, George G. M. James wrote:

We are told not only by the bible, but also by the historian Philo, that Moses was an Initiate of the Egyptian Mysteries and became a Hierogrammat; learned in all the wisdom of the Egyptian people. This was only possible by proper initiation and gradual advancement, when evidence of fitness was demonstrated by the Neophyte. The Egyptian name of Moses was given to all candidates at their baptism, and meant “saved by water”.

These are three separate sources–the Bible, Philo and George G. M. James–putting Moses as an interest for learning about Africa. The Father of European History also verifies this view in Volume 1 of “The History of Herodotus”:

For the people of Colchis are evidently Egyptian, and this I perceived for myself before I heard it from others. So when I had come to consider the matter I asked them both; and the Colchians had remembrance of the Egyptians more than the Egyptians of the Colchians; but the Egyptians said they believed that the Colchians were a portion of the army of Sesostris. That this was so I conjectured myself not only because they are dark-skinned and have curly hair (this of itself amounts to nothing, for there are other races which are so), but also still more because the Colchians, Egyptians, and Ethiopians alone of all the races of men have practised circumcision from the first. The Phenicians and the Syrians who dwell in Palestine confess themselves that they have learnt it from the Egyptians, and the Syrians about the river Thermodon and the river Parthenios, and the Macronians, who are their neighbours, say that they have learnt it lately from the Colchians. These are the only races of men who practise circumcision, and these evidently practise it in the same manner as the Egyptians. Of the Egyptians themselves however and the Ethiopians, I am not able to say which learnt from the other, for undoubtedly it is a most ancient custom; but that the other nations learnt it by intercourse with the Egyptians, this among others is to me a strong proof, namely that those of the Phenicians who have intercourse with Hellas cease to follow the example of the Egyptians in this matter, and do not circumcise their children.

Herodotus may have been unable to say that Ethiopia (the African continent) taught Egypt (A corner of Africa) but he certainly knew that Egypt taught Palestine; therefore a fourth source (of many) shows Moses as an interest of study. In that, to understand the Ten Commandments we must understand Moses’ Education. In the schools of Ancient Africa, and even modern Africa, certain Priests learn the Blameless Funeral Rites. In these Funeral Rites, the Priests learn that the dead go before God and other deities to confess to their blamelessness, making a series of “I have not” statements: from Ancient Egypt, we sometimes call these “The 42 Confessions of Maat.” In reviewing the 42 Confessions, one can see that the “Thou shalt not” 10 Commandments are largely an inferior corruption that removed the nuances and added error. That the 10 Commandments are a cornerstone of Christianity which are mostly repeated in Islam, nearly 85% of us unwittingly follow an inferior corruption of our Ancient Truths. Commandments which Moses got directly from Africans not directly from God.

The Commandments (in “King Jame’s” version), the Relevant Confessions and the Errors will be exposed. In the African Blood Siblings, we prepare Africans to “Maroon and Build For Self.” Our Philosophical acumen is advanced enough to independently detect errors in the commandments most of us believe to be perfect. This exercise is written out of love for our race and the realization that a handful of people corrupted our spirituality and a handful of missionaries taught the masses of us religion. It will only take a handful of us to repurify our spirituality for we are endowed by our Creator to restore ourselves.

Many Occidentals wrongly opine, “that a little philosophy makes a man an Atheist: a great deal converts him to religion.” Truthfully, Oriental Philosophy converts one to Religion, but our Original Philosophy converts us to Spirituality. We have been Mis-Educated into another’s way. But fortunate for us Love, Knowledge and Wisdom are weapons against Hate, Ignorance and Error. So that Hate, Ignorance and Error are organized toward our demise, we can die on our lonesome or live against organized wrong with organized right. Each of us must make this choice. Membership in the African Blood Siblings is organized right. Subscribe, share, love.

Nine of the Ten Commandments are Asian Errors
by Onitaset Kumat

First Commandment: “Thou shalt have no other gods before me.”
Location: Exodus 20:3
Relevant Confession:

“Hail to you, great god, lord of the two Maat goddesses,
I have come to you, my lord, having been brought to see your beauty.
I know you, and I know your name;
I know the names of these forty-two deities
. . .
I have not blasphemed against the primordial deities;”

Error: First notice the similarity with the Confession. We notice that Africans already defer to a Great God as Lord over other deities. In fact, contrary to the Western claim, the Africans, not the Hebrews, were the first Monotheists. Yet Africans were not only the First but also the only Monotheists. This is where the First Commandment’s errors draw. In the Dialogue on Race “Cultural Oppression” is defined as “a means toward moulding toward a culture.” That European and Asians were variably Atheists and Polytheists, we see how this Commandment is actually a flint for conflict. The Hebrews learned from Africans about God, then elevated their Tribe’s God to the one and only and reaked havoc on their neighbors for their own beliefs (see the Second Commandment.) The Christians and Muslims followed suit. Strangely, this is the same Tribalism so common in European circles. It’s also unfit for an African people who had a Great God prior to the existence of either Asia’s or Europe’s. In short, this is an error of ignorance. A dangerous error at that.

Second Commandment: “Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image, or any likeness of any thing that is in heaven above, or that is in the earth beneath, or that is in the water under the earth. Thou shalt not bow down thyself to them, nor serve them: for I the Lord thy God am a jealous God, visiting the iniquity of the fathers upon the children unto the third and fourth generation of them that hate me; And shewing mercy unto thousands of them that love me, and keep my commandments.”
Location: Exodus 20:4-6
Relevant Confession:

“I have not obstructed a god coming out in procession.”

Error: This is another example of Cultural Oppression. It’s also more ignorance. An Ancient Proverb reads, “If you are searching for a Neter, observe Nature!” A Neter is an aspect of the Great God, the Creator. As such, and understanding the context, that this Asian Commandment is against African people, we must come to understand that what the Asians observed in the Africans was an appreciation of God’s expressions through Nature. This is unlike the Asian who refuses to see God in anything but an external Male. The Biblical verses that come to mind are Exodus 32:1-35. It’s there alleged that Moses’ brother Aaron fashions a calf from the Israelite’s gold which angers their God to the point where Moses must dissuade him from killing all of them after ‘rescuing them’ from Egypt. Moses later seeing it firsthand orders 3,000 slaughtered for this construction while God sends a plague to some survivors. The ethical errors should be self-evident. However reference to the cow bring to mind the Neters (or Neteru (dieities)) Bat and Hathor. Bat was represented as a cow as being an aspect of fertility; Hathor, fertility and motherhood. Apis was another Neter represented as a cow. An informed observer could discern no polytheism at play, no reason to murder a congregation and how the Hebrew God and Moses mistook the meaning of the African practice. Obviously “Omniscience” itself is erroneously depicted.

Third Commandment: “Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain; for the Lord will not hold him guiltless that taketh his name in vain.”
Location: Exodus 20:7
Relevant Confession:

“I have not blasphemed against god,
. . .
I have not blasphemed against the primordial deities;”

Error: This Commandment is often itself misunderstood. Unbeknownst to most it is an admonition against False Prophets. The error here relates to the emphasis on divine retribution over societal retribution. But also the irony. We observe how the Confessions and the Commandments are parallel, yet the Asians vainly profess God rather than Africans as the direct author, breaking their own Commandment in the process. For instance, the next Commandment clearly indicates that God did not directly author the ten, yet that Moses vainly claims otherwise he sins by his own rules.

Fourth Commandment: “Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Six days shalt thou labour, and do all thy work: But the seventh day is the sabbath of the Lord thy God: in it thou shalt not do any work, thou, nor thy son, nor thy daughter, thy manservant, nor thy maidservant, nor thy cattle, nor thy stranger that is within thy gates: For in six days the Lord made heaven and earth, the sea, and all that in them is, and rested the seventh day: wherefore the Lord blessed the sabbath day, and hallowed it.”
Location: Exodus 20:8-11
Relevant Confession:

I have not failed to offer meat on sacrificial days.

Error: The Asians took the seven-day creation of the World as Literal.

Fifth Commandment: “Honour thy father and thy mother: that thy days may be long upon the land which the Lord thy God giveth thee.”
Location: Exodus 20:12
Relevant Confession:

“I have not mistreated people.
. . .
I have not taken milk from the mouth of babe;
nor deprived nursling livestock of their fodder.”

Error: An Ancient Proverb applies here: “There are two kinds of error: blind credulity and piecemeal criticism. Never believe a word without putting its truth to the test; discernment does not grow in laziness; and this faculty of discernment is indispensable to the Seeker. Sound skepticism is the necessary condition for good discernment; but piecemeal criticism is an error.” Blind Honours to Parents is erroneous. What’s more, a Corruption can be seen in how the Confessions more emphasize the successors than the predessesors. Clearly this Commandment is another example of Cultural Oppression. This also shows how we should be geared toward our later generation but are backwardly and blindly being geared toward our earlier. This topic was discussed on the Newsletter in “When can a child hit her parent?”

Sixth Commandment: “Thou shalt not kill.”
Location: Exodus 20:13
Relevant Confession:

“I have caused no weeping; I have not killed,
I have given no order to kill, I have caused no one pain.”

Error: Self-Defense. Notice too the nuances of the Confessions removed in the Commandment.

Seventh Commandment: “Thou shalt not commit adultery.”
Location: Exodus 20:14
Relevant Confession:

“I have not copulated with a man; I have not fornicated.”

Error: No Error.

Eighth Commandment: “Thou shalt not steal.”
Location: Exodus 20:15
Relevant Confession:

“I have deprived no craftsman of his property;
. . .
“I have not stolen the cake offerings of the blessed;
. . .
“I have not given half-measure with the bushel
nor shortened the measuring rod when surveying land;
I have not cheated in laying out plots of land;
I have biased no scales
nor skewed the needle on the balance.
I have not taken milk from the mouth of babe;
nor deprived nursling livestock of their fodder.
I have trapped no birds in the reed marshes of the gods,
nor caught fish in their ponds.
I have not retained water when it was time for it to flow,
nor have I dammed up running water.
I have not quenched fire burning bright;
I have not failed to offer meat on sacrificial days.
I have not stolen livestock earmarked for the holy feast.”

Error: The Confessions are more specific with what is considered unethical stealing. Rightly because some theft can be ethical. For instance, the classic “stealing an apple from a shop to feed a family.” There’s a deeper philosophical reason as to why “stealing” is not necessarily unethical. Because “re-stealing” is technically “stealing” yet so too is “possession.” So to speak, “Possession” comes from “Stealing” from others what’s rightly theirs. As to say “the apple” comes from the Earth and therefore belongs to all of us for none of us have a more legitimate stake (How can Public Property become Private Property? [Or more accurately, How can a non-Property become Property?]) Insomuch as the shop possesses an apple that apple was stolen from the starving family. For one to then “re-steal” that fruit, and return it to the public domain, one is doing ethically. As it were, correctly interpreted this commandment would prohibit all possessions, yet this is contrary to Occidental (Western) Philosophy where “Ownership” is a fundamental concept. Interestingly the main confession to concentrate on for the property question is the first. On the question of wages, the following confessions are worth consideration.

Ninth Commandment: “Thou shalt not bear false witness against thy neighbour.”
Location: Exodus 20:16
Relevant Confession:

“I have committed no crimes in the Place of Truth.”

Error: Unlike the Commandment, the Confessions rightly allows the use of Falsehood to Prohibit Injustices. A worthwhile example is when Law and Injustice coincide. For instance, during the African’s enslavement in America, it was Lawful to report a Runaway but also Immoral. This Commandment erroneously promotes the Immoral; which partly explains why the Ten Commandments were alternatively known as “Slave Codes.” In “Maroon and Build For Self” this nomination is more clearly portrayed in the poem “Thou shalt not lie [to the Master]”.

Tenth Commandment: “Thou shalt not covet thy neighbour’s house, thou shalt not covet thy neighbour’s wife, nor his manservant, nor his maidservant, nor his ox, nor his ass, nor any thing that is thy neighbour’s.”
Location: Exodus 20:17
Relevant Confession:

“My deeds have made men talk and deities rejoice.
I have pleased the god with what he loves.
I have given bread to the hungry, water to the thirsty,
clothes to the naked, a boat to the boatless.”

Error: This is another “How does Public Property become Private Property?” In European and Asian settlements, persons of means are deeply tied to exploitation. More so, those whom are positioned to covet are impoverished by these same exploiters. This commandment thus defends economic disparities and exploitation. In this sense it falls far off the mark. Notice, though, how the relevant confession shows charity as opposed to greed as a reputable quality. This is another example of Cultural Oppression. Showing how “Greed” is reasoned before “Charity” to around 85% of us.  A last point, this admonishment of coveting was repeated in Ancient Africa in other documents; but they too had more substance, hence the introduced errors.

It should be self-evident how our race can benefit by organizing with the African Blood Siblings to restore our Ancient Mores.

Other Posts of Interest:

Maat: The [ . . .] Code of Cardinal Virtues [ . . .]Truth Justice
The 10 Codes of the BlamelessEthical Codes
Originalism Our Philosophy
The [. . . ] Tool [ . . .]: “How is that the North Star?”Analytical Tool
Proof to The Law of Morality200th Post!

Subscribe.  More Posts of Interests to come.  More Racial Uplift to come.

2 thoughts on “Nine of the Ten Commandments are Asian Errors

  1. @Onitaset: This is an interesting look at the similarities between the Confessions of Maat and the 10 Commandments.

    I am very aware that our African writings have been corrupted by other races but it is upon us to rediscover our African ways. You have spoken of African restorism, which I am particularly interested in… I will email you later about this.

    1. Sister Edens Sahara (and others),

      Feel free to email me on anything. I am at your service. Ours is not only a War but Nation-Building, Friendship, and Family.

      I had once written, “Thereafter Alm was a member of a typical number of organizations: of a Sisterhood, of a Race, of a Nation and soon to have a new role in her Family.”

      As we strive to recreate African Civilization, we must strive to re-organize into Brother/Sisterhoods, Racials, Nationals and Familials.

      I await messages,

Please ask any questions that come to mind

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s