Since race is fiction anyway from a scientific, anthropological perspective, as well as from a higher spiritual perspective, why can't we say that we are any race we desire to identify with?
By Madison Reed
apparently. But the firestorm and character
assassination against this well-intentioned, good
woman, because she says she's Black, is totally
unjustified. Since race is fiction anyway from a
scientific, anthropological perspective, as well as from a
higher spiritual perspective, why can't we say that we
are any race we desire to identify with? Why should this
insult or harm anyone? Why all the fury - even from the
LGBT community, who should be far more open-minded
Take a look at this. How are these different, or
are they? And what can we conclude? I welcome many
comments about this. It could be a valuable,
Rachel Dolezal, an ethnic European, claiming that
Author and founder of Divine Cosmos, David Wilcock
claiming to he's the return of Edgar Cayce.
A Christian claiming that Jesus lives inside him.
Any human claiming that God lives inside them.
A Black person claiming that he's Native American.
Someone, biologically unrelated to you, telling you that YOU are their real family - and really meaning
The Catholic belief in the doctrine of Transubstantiation - "that the bread and the wine used in the sacrament of the Eucharist become, not merely as by a sign or a figure, but also in actual
reality the body and blood of Christ." (Wikipedia)
Jalal'uddin Rumi, a revered 13th Century mystic and theologian, saying "I am you."
Jesus saying, "I and my Father are one" in John 10:30
Jesus saying, in John 6:38, "For I have come down from heaven, not to do My own will, but the will of
Him who sent Me."
Isaac Newton's statement: "‘Tis true without lying, certain and most true. That which is below is like