10:1 Hear ye the word which the Lord speaketh unto you, O House of Israel:
10:2 Thus says the Lord, learn not the way of the heathen and be not dismayed at signs in the heavens; for the heathens are dismayed at them.
10:3 For the customs of the people are worthless: for one cuts a tree out of the forest, the work of the hands of the workman, with the axe.
10:4 They deck it with silver and with gold; they fasten it with nails and with hammers, that it move not.
10:5 They are upright as the palm tree, but speak not: they must needs be borne, because they cannot go. Be not afraid of them; for they cannot do evil, neither also is it in them to do good.
Although it is addressed to the “House of Israel”, this is a clear Biblical indictment of Yule customs and it also insults the character of white people.
Be not afraid of them; for they cannot do evil, neither also is it in them to do good.
For raving maniacal Jews to call indigenous Nordic people incapable of doing any good is a slapstick joke and a slap in the face to white people everywhere.
be not dismayed at signs in the heavens; for the heathens are dismayed at them
The white race used to be the undisputed champions of astronomy and made accurate maps of the solar system in ancient times before rockets were even invented. Much of this knowledge was destroyed by Jews in their ransacking of the library of Alexandria and other pagan pre-Christian temples, libraries, and philosophy schools.
In the fourth century CE, the Roman Emperor Theodosius the Great (347–395) forbade pagan rituals, and, most important of all, the custom of decorating holy trees:
If someone worships idolatrous images by decorating a tree with ribbons, or if he sets up an altar outside—he is guilty of blasphemy and of a sacrilege—even if he is making religious observance (quoted in Fillipetti 1979, 30).
The white race has a vast history of intellectual accomplishments and cultural contributions that still shine through in many aspects of modern day life. But it’s high time we move past this Jewish religion so that we can learn more about our heathen customs and ourselves in the process.