We trace the emergence of the respective religious cosmologies that were eventually passed on to the Israelites by the Canaanites, i.e., Melchizedek and the missionaries of Jo-Ve, who introduced their God to the Israelites during the time of the Judges and called Him Jah-Jo-Va. Further findings in this particular book reveal the following;
• We see how that God has been working with people from all groups since time immemorial and that people outside of the Israelitish sphere of influence, like Melchizedek, Zarathustra, the missionaries of Jo-Ve and many others were been born from above prior to the advent of Messiah. Since Messiah's ascension to heaven, God has continued to minister to all peoples of the world with many being born from above from various religious beliefs.
• We show how that the sacrifice of Messiah on the cross for the sins of mankind is effective retrogressively and progressively throughout time and avails for all who have been born from above by the Spirit of God.
• We cover the birth, life, death and resurrection of Messiah with relevant texts to show undoubtedly that He is the one sent by God as Savior for all mankind irrespective of race, gender, nationality or religious persuasion and that He is an inclusive, loving God and not a genocidal killer of men, women and children.
• That Messiah fulfilled more than 200 individual facets of prophecy made through Abraham, Moses, David, Isaiah and many others, through His birth, life, ministry, death and resurrection, shows undoubtedly that He is JHVH's Messiah.
• The Synoptic Gospels were deconstructed by way of a Synoptic Gospel Comparison Schedule that was developed to show how a list of disconnected statements, known as the "Sayings of Jeshua", were drawn up by Matthew a few years after the ascension of Messiah, and how this list developed into the Synoptic Gospels.
• We highlight many inconsistencies within the Synoptic Gospels which show that statements were added to the words of Messiah and that teachings that arose during the life of the early church were added to these Gospel accounts.
• We include an overview of Messiah's Olivet Discourse showing what was said by Him and what was added to the text and show why these and many other statements were not made by Messiah.
• We show how the early church at Jerusalem was enamored with Jewish apocalypticism and obtained many of their views in this regard from the Book of Enoch and the Assumption of Moses.
• We provide an overview of Paul's progressive revelation of the resurrection of the dead and how he wrote his Pharisaic concepts of predestination and apocalypticism into his epistles and how Peter dealt with these issues in his general epistles to the churches.
• We also reveal Peter's apocalyptic views and show what led him to have these expectations.
• We provide an overview of how Jewish apocalypticism emerged since the time of Amos who lived prior to the destruction and deportation of the Northern Kingdom, c., 722 BC, and how his unfounded apocalyptic expectations were used as a prototype by subsequent prophets who were motivated by nationalistic ideals and their desire to see their enemies punished.
• We show how apocalyptic expectations were orchestrated from this time by subsequent prophets and was not received from God.
• The book reveals what the message of the Messiah is going forward to the end of the age when the Kingdom of God will be fully established on earth.