Chapter 18: True Christianity

Randomly posing a question, as to what makes a person Christian; probably invites answers as varied as the number of those being questioned. Others suppose that Christianity means avoiding pork, alcohol and smoking habits. Yet others associate it with strict law-keeping, regular Church attendance and involvement in helping the poor. Generally, most people view it as tenaciously seeking to out-compete other religions.

But, Christianity, being superior, disregards the religious backgrounds of those concerned. True Christians may not even be comfortable in being labelled “Christian”.

Of course, practising Christianity under some other religion is extremely impossible––when viewed as a badge of honour. But Christianity takes full responsibility for what happens to sinful humanity, without consideration of association.

Jesus demonstrated the how part. This is just as Paul was also everything to everyone (1 Cor. 9:19-23). This is like doing everything required of being Moslem, but not violating Christ’s law of love (Rom. 13:9-10). Persecution comes, only when opposing what violates the law of love. But that is the price of Christianity.

An unnecessary problem arises when foolishly boasting about being Christian, among the fanatical Moslems, for instance. Practising true love does not necessarily require a comparison between being Christian and being Moslem, or any other religion, for that matter.

Christianity can be practised within the auspices of any other religion, as long as one becomes as wise as a serpent, yet as harmless as a dove (Matt. 10:16). Jesus was circumcised, like other Jewish boys of that time (Luke 2:21).

He, however, avoided conforming to customs not coherent with Godly principles. At age twelve, Jesus had already started living differently from Jewish traditions, having been up to do His father’s business (Luke 2:41-50).

On Sabbath days, He preached in Synagogues, by Jewish traditions; yet also mingling with outsiders, equally preaching to them, including an avowed adulterous Samaritan woman (John 4:7-29). All this was unacceptable according to Jewish customs, which Christ ignored.

That behaviour contributed to His relational problems with the Jews––yet enabled the successful establishment of Christianity. Jesus’ story is interesting––only as capturing the kind of opposition leading to His crucifixion. Without such opposition and caustic treatment on the cross, the story of Jesus is like any other narrative––but without significance or relevance to our salvation.

Christianity, seeking to restore life instead of taking it away, carries a feature that does not identify with the current civilization. True Christians display unconditional love when facing rough experiences. True Christians’ behaviour is a conduit for other people’s conversion, although taking no comfort in being adulated.

Those bearing Christian responsibilities are God’s children (Matt. 5:9). The challenge of practising true Christianity is also found among diverse Christian groupings. Could it ever be possible to comfortably assert that doing the right thing is as easy as walking in the park?

Practising Christianity is as difficult as Christ likened it to travelling on a narrow road, through which only a few become willing (Matt. 7:13-14).

The difficulty, faced by Christians, lies in their failure to appreciate the difference between having faith “in” Jesus and upholding the Faith “of” Jesus. Having faith “in” Jesus does not, necessarily, make one a Christian. But holding the Faith “of” Jesus makes one truly a Christian––as identified with Jesus. A true Christian is a blessing to everyone, just as Jesus was.

The term ‘Christian’ itself, was first introduced at Antioch––possibly, by those derogatively using it against early disciples (Acts 11:26). Those Christians were not separated from fellow humans (John 17:15). They intermingled with everyone, teaching and practicing Godly principles, without necessarily calling themselves “Christians.”

In our modern generation, things have changed significantly. Talking about opposition to Christianity sounds fictitious––except in areas stuck on radical religious fanaticism, as sporadically featured in some parts of the world.

Most modern nations, espousing religious tolerance, generally make Christianity respectable. However, most adopt Christianity without fully applying its principles. The Religious label stuck on Christianity causes misunderstanding. Christianity, projecting God’s mind, cannot be identified with the religions of this world.

To Philip’s request, Christ declared: “Have I been so long time with you, and yet hast thou not known me, Philip? He that hath seen me hath seen the Father…..” (John 14:8-9 KJV).

Christ, when manifesting God’s will, confidently affirmed: “He that hath seen me hath seen the Father,” in agreement with Isaiah’s prophecy (Isa. 9:6). True Christians are also Jesus’ replica (Matt. 25:40). Jesus projected His Father’s mind, understood in the context of perfect unity. Unbelievable to most people is that Jesus invites humanity into this perfect Godhead family.

We are at one with God when conforming to His will. This is what makes the gospel good. God saves humanity; not only those considered good (See John 3:16-17 as linked with 2 Pet. 3:9). Everything that Jesus did, physically associating with humanity, was exactly according to God’s will. Jesus simply avoided two common errors:

  1. a) Conformity: Jesus avoided conforming to the customs and traditions of Judaism. His mind was consistently linked up with God’s mind. When committed to God’s will, Jesus was not bothered about what people’s opinions were, about Him.

This caused His enmity with the Jews––whose traditions and customs were apparently against God’s will. Those comfortable in group traditions, instead of God’s calling, cannot comfortably state: “Anyone who has seen me has seen Jesus.” It may appear impossible to duplicate Jesus––but possible when opening up to Him, who declares:

“Here I am! I stand at the door and knock. If anyone hears my voice and opens the door, I will come in and eat with him, and he with me” (Rev. 3:20 NIV).

The choice is in either, committing one’s faith in self, belonging to a group, or upholding the faith of Jesus. If Christ said anyone who had seen Him had seen His Father, in true Christians, the same applies. This seems too bold a claim, for mere men; but applicable to those allowing God’s Holy Spirit––when adopting Jesus’ characteristics, in their own lives.

There is no need to idolize Jesus when adopting His standards for Christian living. He was as human as we are––although without sin. Judas had to use a kiss to identify Jesus against others. He was the Christ, but in humanness as Jesus, our bread of life (John 6:51 KJV).

(b) Idolatry: is the second error, which comes in many forms––but the most common being worship based on what is observed––to authenticate one’s belief. Things visualized by human senses cannot describe God.

“Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image or any likeness of anything that is in heaven above, or that is in the earth beneath, or that is in the water under the earth” (Exod. 20:4 KJV).

Thomas, notwithstanding being with Jesus towards crucifixion, needed tangible proof. “Thomas, because thou hast seen me, thou hast believed: blessed are they that have not seen and yet have believed” (John 20:24-29 KJV).

Thomas needed proof, to quench his unbelief. But to be on the side of the blessed, visual proof is unnecessary. Jesus had consistently proclaimed all processes towards crucifixion and later, His resurrection; as proof of His Messiah-ship (Matt. 12:40).

Exposed by not being convinced of Jesus’ Messiah-ship, Thomas ought not to have been among the blessed ones. When guided by the truth, one would assume that Thomas ought not to have accepted being conferred with apostleship, in the first place.

Idolatry manifests itself mostly, amongst those idolizing Church Leaders––especially those with the ability to perform miracles. Such idolaters do so without asking themselves this important question: “Who and what is God doing in my own life?”

Idolizing miracle performers is clear idolatry. Those attached to miracle performers, fail to appreciate that the revered clerics are also susceptible to sin, as Christ warned (Matt. 24:24-25).

Others fail to appreciate God’s truths based on not approving of the preacher—considered as not befitting of being Christian. In such a scenario, even positions of authority get allocated, based on financial stability. This world respects those with money, more than those without.

“…For if a man comes into your Synagogue in fair clothing and with a gold ring, and a poor man comes in with dirty clothing, And you do honour to the man in fair clothing and say, Come here and take this good place; and you say to the poor man, Take up your position there, or be seated at my feet; Is there not a division in your minds? Have you not become judges with evil thoughts?” (James 2:1-4 BBE).

Nevertheless, the most popular evangelists are those prominent by fabulous achievements through charismatic evangelistic campaigns. Without such preachers probably realising it, their followers idolise them as considered to be more Christian than everyone else. Apollos was, probably, one of such leaders in Paul’s time (1 Corinthians 1:12-13).

However, this should not be construed as suggesting that such evangelists should be despised. But that people should connect to God rather than human leaders—regardless of how fabulous, some of them might appear to be. Christ warned His disciples:

“I beheld Satan as lightning fell from heaven. Behold, I give unto you the power to tread on serpents and scorpions, and over all the power of the enemy: and nothing shall by any means hurt you. Notwithstanding in this rejoice not, that the spirits are subject unto you; but rather rejoice, because your names are written in heaven” (Luke 10:17-20 KJV).

One may perform astonishing miracles in Christ’s name and have one’s name not appearing in heaven. It could have been safer for those disciples to have phrased their statement like:

“Lord, even the demons are subject unto you, through us.” This said, rather than assuming being inherent with that power, themselves. Paul and Barnabas attempted to effectively handle this stupidity––as detrimental to preachers and worshipers alike (See Acts 14:11-15).

Even today, most Christians consider Paul as having been sacrosanct. To them, the idea of Christ also dwelling in their own lives is completely unimaginable. They take comfort in idolising Paul. Yet one becomes Christian when Christ dwells in one—similarly to how Christ dwelt in Paul.

True Christians are not under the dictates of worldly customs and traditions. If used to be fascinated by miracles and charisma, they cease to perpetually consider those as important. The physical nature, whether white or black, rich or poor, is rooted in Adam, corrupted by the Garden of Eden incident. True Christians take on a new parentage through Jesus.

Most people want to be regarded as good Christians, but are unable to confidently declare: “Anyone who has seen me has seen Jesus.”They find it irresistible to continue in the comfort of their social customs. Like Thomas, they pretend to believe, when the opposite is true. Declaring being like Jesus––with conducts still questionable––is possible through Jesus’ blood!

What detaches us from God is insincerity––characterized by holding two opinions in one––as revealed in Chapter eleven of this book. A Christian is not what a person necessarily imagines, or what others think about him/her, that matters. But what God thinks about that individual.

God’s will, should prevail, even under unacceptable conditions. Jesus managed to resist His own will at Gethsemane, in favour of God’s will (Matt. 26:36-42). One cannot be Christian when allured or intimidated by physical things. Paul declared:

“I am crucified with Christ: nevertheless I live; yet not I, but Christ liveth in me: and the life which I now live in the flesh, I live by the faith of the Son of God, who loved me and gave himself for me” (Gal. 2:20 KJV).

However, no one should be naive, as to imagine being celebrated as a true Christian. Jesus remained steadfast, yet being associated with Beelzebub (Matt. 12:24). “Everyone who wants to live a Godly life in Christ Jesus will be persecuted” (2 Tim 3:12). No one should be attracted to Christianity for what one favourably gets from it, but by what one gives, like Jesus.

A person does not have to hold some fanciful title––according to standards bestowed by men. Or belong to any particular denomination, or call oneself, “Christian,” to confirm being one. This assertion also disregards class, background or status.

“By this shall all men know that ye are my disciples if ye have love one to another” (John 13:35 KJV).

On the question: “In all my toiling on this planet, was I ever happy that I lived?” a person dying in misery is revealed. Yet, on the question: “In all my toiling on this planet, were most people glad that I lived?” a person in freedom is revealed.

Having done good things for other people, only to receive insults, yet without being offended, makes one a true Christian (Matt. 5:11–12). The happiest people are true Christians in the world––despite living under possible stiffest opposition. The physical body can be crushed, but the Spirit cannot be crushed.

Loving enemies, even with good reason to hate, projects the prize of Christianity. Jesus’ persecutors succeeded in facilitating His crucifixion, yet were unable to destroy His cause. Their conduct was a dismal failure. A dead person has no impact on others. Christ continues to impact millions of people’s lives, across the world.

The Pharisees of Jesus’ time would be awestruck by the achievements of the man they assumed had been silenced at crucifixion. That name remains powerful across the world. The production of this book enhances that reality. If our civilization is hopeless, change is necessary.

Albert Einstein is attributed for giving another definition of insanity as: “doing the same thing over and over again and yet expecting different results.” In our current civilizations, people concentrate on how wrong other people are, without checking how right they are.

That behaviour––characterized in Jesus’ murderers––manifests in succumbing to scepticism, as in the Pharisees of Jesus’ time, causing failure to evaluate based on truth. Such conduct is a constant scourge to humanity––even among Christian practitioners.

Paul advocated concentrating on positive applications, but ignoring whatever was negative. Christians––though expected to know better––seem good at championing fault-finding; hence, disunity even among themselves.

“Finally, brothers, whatever is true, whatever is noble, whatever is right, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is admirable – if anything is excellent or praiseworthy – think about such things” (Phil. 4:8 NIV). Paul is silent on things not praiseworthy.

The reason why confusion––pregnant with undesirable conditions abounds is because people take comfort in opposing Paul’s advocacy. In being critical—concentrating only on what is negative—they erroneously suppose that to be what changes conditions.

What makes the New Civilization sustainable is love that endures forever. Christ hated no one; showing mercy even to those zealously contributing to His murder, without begrudging anyone. The New Civilization comes to reality when, at last, God’s will, triumphs even in this life:

“You were taught, about your former way of life, to put off your old self, which is being corrupted by its deceitful desires; to be made new in the attitude of your minds; and to put on the new self, created to be like God in true righteousness and holiness” (Eph. 4: 22–24 NIV).

Any reader, having followed through this far, should thank God and gladly share the contents. What is true ceases to be of the author. It is a blessing to share Christ’s marvellous works. May the reader be blessed––even through treacherous endeavours––as noticeable among those embracing Christianity—when guided only by self-centeredness, instead of altruism.



Altruism: Selfless concern for the well-being of fellow humans, at one’s own expense, when taking full responsibility in addressing issues that are beneficial to everyone.

Anyone accepting Christ will never see death (John 8:51): While Christians hold eternal value, what is real to non-Christians ends at the point of their deaths. At the resurrection, the wicked become estranged from the then-current realities. Resurrected Christians share in fulfilled hope with the surviving Christians, including Patriarch Abraham.

Christian: God’s Child, living by Godly principles, not merely claiming membership to some church organization, but led by The Holy Spirit, in grace and humility.

Christianity: The practice of the Christian faith––not necessarily as another religion of this world, or as commonly understood in our modern-day Christian world.

Church: A spiritual entity, or organism founded by Christ, (Matt. 16:18), without a physical structure, as ordinarily observable, comprising those yielding to God’s Spirit. This disregards a denomination to which the person belongs or subscribes.

Civilization: Human society with social structures, influencing the behaviour of humanity when pursuing survival objectives. The conditions are currently self-centred, as originating from Adam. The New Civilization advocates altruism ahead of self-centeredness.

Confusion: Misunderstanding, when mixing up goodness with evil. Making what is good evil and what is evil good. In its advanced degree, confusion describes insanity. The opposite of confusion is, therefore, order.

Creation: The process of producing something out of nothing. Everything existing is a product of God’s creation. Humans were fashioned with creative minds, but currently, they are mostly the opposite.

Death: Departure of life, as perceived in earthly organisms, either sustained by flesh and blood or any other organic condition, such as in plants.

Deliverance: The process of being salvaged from bondage, taking advantage of Jesus’ grace. The physical body, composed of flesh, provides prison-hood for humans, created in God’s image, needing deliverance through Christ’s works.

Disciples: Christ’s followers, before being filled with The Holy Spirit, after which they become God’s children––sharing Godly principles––no longer regarded as mere disciples.

Faith: Being sure of what is hoped for and certain of what is not seen (Heb. 11:1)––achievable through submission to Christ in the Spirit. Devising own programmes of good works without Christ is not exercising faith.

Fellowship: Companionship of those converging to pursue shared interests, according to intended objectives––influencing outsiders to join in––giving relief without discrimination.

Flesh: Soft substance, consisting of muscle tissue and fat, sustained by bones, with blood circulating, as the person or animal survives in energy, space and time, subject to dying.

Formation of Adam: In manipulating the dust of the earth, Adam was formed (Gen. 2:7). Compare this with the Man’s creation (Gen. 1:26-27). Noticeably, Man in God’s image, was produced from nothing, while Adam was formed from the dust of the ground.

Gnashing of teeth: A figurative term, describing a bad experience, undergone by most Christians, after having been rejected at Christ’s second coming (Matt. 22:13-14).

God: The Supreme Being—outside time and space—with nothing existing without Christ—manifesting Himself in love, creation and through Christ. God’s nature—being Spiritual—cannot be likened to anything physical (Exod. 20:4).

God’s Image: The likeness of God—as being Spiritual—is also conferred on humanity—expected to give up their current physical nature (John 4:24, 1 Cor. 15:48-49, Genesis 1:26-27).

God’s Kingdom: To be fully realized after Christ’s millennial reign. However, true Christians are currently under God’s Kingdom but will constitute God’s Kingdom under Christ, at His Second coming (Rev. 20:4, Ps. 37:29, Matt. 5:5, 1 Cor. 6:2, Rev. 2:26, and Rev. 5:10). God’s Kingdom does not consist of anything physical (Rev 21:1-5).

God’s will: Manifesting in God’s Love, righteousness and goodness, desirable for human survival. This is like a sea-voyager using a compass; a device containing a magnetized pointer, to the north and bearings from it. While to the voyager the compass serves as a guide in determining direction towards a desired destination, to Christians, God’s will is the direction, when avoiding error towards death.

Gospel: This means Good News, which is the opposite of bad news—as disseminated through the public media. The gospel provides solutions toward the unmitigated hope of life; notwithstanding the past, present and possible future sins.

Grace: Free and unmerited favour or goodwill, offered to the entire humanity––which is different from known favours, bestowed as a reward for good works. Grace is the fundamental aspect of Christianity. Those taking advantage of grace, acknowledge the supremacy of Christ’s ability to nullify past, present and possible future sins.

Heaven: The destination after pursuing altruism, in conformity with God’s will, made possible by the power of The Holy Spirit. Heaven’s price invites repudiating of a self-centred lifestyle when pursuing altruism, through Christ.

Hell: The unfavourable result of self-centeredness, possibly, as experienced in this life; but, as fully pronounced, to affect sinners at the final judgment. Humanity needs survival, yet the alluring fantasy of self-centeredness brings hell, in this life or at the Great White Throne Judgment (Rev. 20:12-15).

Holy Spirit: A component of Godly nature. The Holy Spirit accurately describes God’s power among Christians—without which there is no Christianity. The Holy Spirit influences God-like behaviour—among those yielding to Christ—when having the Power of the Holy Spirit.

Humility: Viewing others as also important––when selflessly serving them––contributing towards programmes that improve their well-being ahead of one’s physical welfare. A humble person values high achievements as relevant––only when others benefit.

Jesus Christ: The Being that is described in Isaiah 9:6. His physical appearance facilitated effective communication towards establishing altruism—leading to the ability to solve all riddles of human existence—when applying those principles. Humanity is expected to adopt the behaviour of Jesus Christ, to attain salvation.

Judeo-Christian Bible: The Christian Bible was originally adopted from Jewish scrolls, but later encompassed the narratives of Jesus’ works. Its structure bears two divisions: the Old and New Testaments. The Old shows conditional pardon of sins, based on Moses’ Law; while the New reveals the unconditional pardon of sins, based on Grace, through Jesus Christ.

King of Kings and Lord of Lords: This describes the appearance of Jesus Christ and His saints, to be revealed at His Second Coming, before His designated millennial reign (Rev 19 & 20).

Life: That which cannot be measured or quantified, but animating material organisms. In humans and animal species, it provides intricate control of nerves, circulation of blood and the behaviour of body organs. In other species without blood, like plants, life causes germination, growth and multiplication. Life does not need a bodily form, yet bodily forms need life to survive. Jesus Christ represents Life (John 14:6).

Love: Interpreted loosely, is an intense feeling of deep affection, or deep romantic attachment to someone, or a great interest and pleasure in something. This describes affinity; as opposed to God’s Love, which is unconditional.

Messiah: The promised deliverer, as prophesied in Hebrew Scriptures. Christians regard Jesus as The Messiah (Hebrew), “Christ” (Greek), “Deliverer” or “Redeemer” (English).

Miracle: An extraordinarily welcome, never anticipated event, attributed to a divine agency, inexplicable by natural or scientific laws. True Christians are not fascinated by miracles. One’s existence is a greater miracle, to those having become true Christians.

Mystery: Something difficult or viewed as impossible to understand or explain. It is the secrecy or obscurity of something whose identity or nature is puzzling to ordinary humans. But encouraging the desire to understand––when obsessed with searching for knowledge and truth.

Order: The condition in which everything is arranged in its rightful sequence, to produce desirable results. When brought to its form of an advanced degree, order restores sanity. The opposite of order is confusion.

Personal salvation: Concern for self-benefit, emphasizing works, instead of grace to obtain salvation. It leads to pride, as the person puts standards that ‘qualify’ people in attaining salvation; instead of grace, regardless of sinful background.

Physical: The opposite of what is spiritual. Being matter––touched, felt, seen or visualised, as existing in matter, energy, space and time, but subject to perishing at some point in time. This includes humanity when existing in flesh and blood.

Prayer: A solemn petition––addressed to God for help––to overcome problems of physical nature and stress. Prayer appeals for divine intervention on believers who appreciate God’s will, when facing challenges, in pursuit of physical survival.

Prayer without ceasing: Prayerfully maintaining God’s will continuously, to remain in communion with the Spirit.

Pride: The aspect of valuing oneself as superior to others––attributed to Satan (Isa. 14:12-17 and Ezek. 28:13-17). A feeling of deep pleasure or satisfaction, derived from qualities, signifying past achievements, or possessions, leading to consciousness in feeling dignified.

Rabbi: Jewish term for Professor––wielding authority in knowledge––in any designated field. Christ took that position forever (Matt. 23:8). All humans are brothers and sisters. Those carrying superior data are equipped by Christ, who deserves all credit.

Real: What exists in fact—not imagined or supposed. Flesh, with its temporary attributes, is not real when compared with the spirit. “So we fix our eyes not on what is seen, but on what is unseen. For what is seen is temporary, but what is unseen is eternal” (2 Cor. 4:18 NIV).

Reconciliation: Overriding ministerial responsibility given to Christians—restoring relationships among peoples of diverse backgrounds and between humanity and God.

Redemption: The process of reclaiming ownership of what had previously been lost. To achieve this, Christ sacrificed His body through the cross to redeem humanity. Those who believe in Him are the ones privileged to benefit, as to receive the intended redemption.

Repentance: Changing from self-centeredness to altruism––when accepting Christ’s teachings. After repentance, the person begins to appreciate helping others, rather than being helped.

Resurrection: The process of restoration to life after death. True Christians get resurrected celestially, at Christ’s second coming. The rest of the dead get resurrected terrestrially––in their physical condition, after the millennium––with the possibility of a second death (Rev. 20:4-6, 12). The hope of resurrection is what sustains true Christianity.

Salvation: Realization of eternal life, through Christ, whose death and resurrection made salvation attainable. Salvation is possible for those still living, just as it will be possible for the dead sinners.

Satan: The wicked spirit-being, obsessed with opposing God’s idea of redeeming humanity. Satan replaces grace with condemnation, Love with hatred, order with confusion and consequently, righteousness with evil. His power to manipulate is in ego—which he makes attractive to ordinary humanity.

Self-centeredness: Concern for promoting self, ahead of others, motivating the pride in humanity. The greatest shortcoming of self-centeredness is that it militates against those not subscribing to one’s beliefs or practices—being what causes debilitating wars.

Sin: That which emanates from pride, leading to opposing everything Godly, hence adversary to human survival. All sins have been forgiven, through Christ, except the sin of pride.

Space: A viewpoint of dimension, as perceived by any individual, depending on background, seeing things differently, thereby making judgments differently.

Spirit: The non-physical component of humanity which is the seat of emotions and character. In manipulating the flesh, a person projects spiritual intention, either good or bad, through the physical nature. The term “Spirit” is divided into three: The Holy Spirit, typified in God. The spirit in Man, revealed in Job 32:8, as surrendered by Jesus at the cross (Luke 23:46) and the wicked spirit, typified in Satan.

Temple: In the Jewish faith and various other religions, a temple is God’s sacred dwelling place (1 Kings 6:1-38). In Christianity, a temple is figurative, as represented in our physical bodies (1 Cor. 3:16-17, 1 Cor. 6:19–20, 2 Cor. 6:16-18)

The devil: Another term for Satan, with ungodly schemes, which denote wickedness. The devil is accused of influencing humanity to behave badly.

Time: The method of gauging the duration of events in the physical sphere, though static. God, being outside time and space, knew about human existence, long before. Therefore, while time and space affect humanity, God is not affected.

Trinity: The doctrine of the Trinity is not explicitly revealed in scripture, but adopted in theological studies. Trinity provides what appears logical to those attempting to solve God’s identity, without the Holy Spirit. However, God cannot be likened to anything created, as He is the Creator. The riddle is solved when appreciating that Jesus is the way, the truth and the Life.

Universe: The physical universe comprises material things, existing in energy, space and time, as agreed, among physical humans. The spiritual universe implies one’s own, as God spiritually communicates with individuals, depending on viewpoints.

Value Addition: Enhancing improvement of other people’s lives to reach their maximum potential, in health and education, ultimately leading to eternity.



Bennett Roy: May 29, 2012, “Smoke and Mirrors: Another look at politics and ethnicity in Zimbabwe”.

Neil, Stephen: 1970 Christian Faith and Other Religions. Oxford University Press, United Kingdom

Stibich Mark Ph.D.: January 2009 “Zimbabwe–World’s Lowest Life Expectancy,”


Comments and critiquing are cordially solicited from objective readers before copies of this book can be printed and distributed to the Book shops for more people to benefit. Blessings are guaranteed for those doing so, as inspired by God for this noble cause. May the grace of our Lord remain in those participating, serving to spread the gospel in our troubled land.

Andrew Masuku is the author of Dimensions of a New Civilization, laying down standards for uplifting Zimbabwe from the current state of economic depression into a model for other nations worldwide. A decaying tree provides an opportunity for a blossoming sprout. Written from a Christian perspective, the book is a product of inspiration, bringing relief to those having witnessed the strings of unworkable solutions––leading to the current economic and social decay. Most Zimbabweans should find the book as a long-awaited providential oasis of hope, in a simple conversational tone.

The Print copy is now available at for $13.99

Also available as an e-copy at  for $6.99



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