Ancient Jewish Religions

Judaism is a religion which consists of a vast body of beliefs regarding the relations between the creator and the world. It is a belief in strict code, and universal moral code. The core texts of Judaic faith are the Bible, the Talmud, and the works of Jewish prophets. Many of its fundamental beliefs are derived from the teachings of the Holy Torah and the rabbis. Judaic spirituality is also associated with asceticism, vegetarianism, mysticism, and the holiness. In addition, it believes in reincarnation, Hellenization, and the continuation of human existence.


Judaic theology is very complex, involving dozens of minor beliefs. One of its most important elements is that it applies to all mankind, regardless of race, nationality, or gender. Judaic theology considers all humans as part of one community, the “children of God”, and views all behavior as reflecting the will of God. For this reason, judaism believes that man should live according to the path set by the creator. To be categorized as a “cult” by mainstream Judaic theology, however, would require some gross violations of its fundamentals, including: treating women as nothing more than property, treating their sacred texts as sacred knowledge, engaging in satanical practices, participating in bloodthirsty practices, performing satanic rituals, setting up secret meetings in which only followers of God can attend, participating in secret groups that plan major changes in society, accepting donations only from men, denying women the right to vote, and committing gender violations against both males and females.

The most accepted branches of judaism in the United States are Chabad and Bnei Kaddish, both of which emphasize obedience to God and a life of prayer. Other Judaic sects include Maharishi Pantanis, Conservative, Liberal, Reform, and Reconstructionist Jews, each with their own beliefs and practices related to Judaic faith and practice. Some mainstream Judaic congregations reject all forms of spirituality and believe that adherence to the teachings of the classical Judaic texts, including the Kaddish, is tantamount to being a heretic. However, other Judaic believers feel that every person born into the world is a blessed person, who simply needs to learn and follow the ways of the Lord in order to bring holiness to his or her life.