Christians must be very careful how they describe the sacrifice of their Jesus on the cross (a pagan Roman torture device dating back to Babylon). Human sacrifice is not acceptable to Yah, and John tells us that “the Word (logos) was made flesh (human) and dwelt among us”
The Greek word ‘Logos’ is interesting, a ‘logos’ is a hard fact whereas a ‘mythos’ has a spiritual element, so in the Septuagint we find logos used for the Hebrew ‘Torah’ (signpost) and for the word Debar (directions)….
So Torah was made flesh and dwelt among us.
So what is Torah that it can be made flesh? Could it be the Words spoken by Yah that commanded Creation itself?
“In the beginning was Torah, and Torah was with Yah and Torah was Yah, all things were made by it and without it was not anything made which was made”
Let us assume for a moment that this is the literal truth and has not got a spiritual element.
This then implies that Torah (logos) is the creative force itself, it is the direction in which all of us were designed to live if we want to be in harmony with the Creator and His Creation.
So when Yahushua was nailed to the Stauros (“upright pole” mis-translated ‘cross’) and murdered by the Romans at the behest of the Pharisees (the religious bigwigs), It meant that the creative force moved into the realm of death, that is, outside of Yah’s Creation, into a realm fabricated by man’s disobedience (most ably assisted by the serpent).
To say that Jesus died on the cross for our sins is to sell Yahushua short and to imply a human sacrifice which is unacceptable’.
Torah has atonement and redemption built in, so why would Yahushua need to enter into the realm of death?
In Hades, Torah was exposed to forces outside of Yah’s realm, and those forces thus had an opportunity to attack Torah and therefore Creation itself, theoretically, if strong enough, they could take over Torah, and change it to set themselves up as God(s). They failed, and in failing had their citizenship of heaven terminated; in order to attack Torah they had had to remove themselves from Torah and its Creation and there was no re-entry permit. If one assumes that the book of Revelation is only about ‘end times’ then the assumption is that the serpent is cast out of Yah’s presence only at the last moment. But this view assumes a man-made quality of time, whilst Yah is timeless.
But in the resurrection environment “there is therefore now no condemnation to those in Yahushua, those who keep Torah” (note: Rom 8:4 that the righteousness of the law may be fulfilled in us, who do not walk according to the flesh, but according to the Spirit. )
So the accuser, the District Attorney, is no longer in court, and nobody can point the finger and say “Torah says that that one is mine”. So there can be no condemnation (unless of course we are not in Yahushua or we reject His Torah which is the same thing anyway).