Breadcrumbs

Changed Injîls

The righteous religion of Hadrat Îsâ (Jesus) was changed insidiously in a short time by his enemies. A Jew named Paul claimed that he believed 'Îsâ, and it appeared as if he was spreading the religion of 'Îsâ 'alaihissalâm'. However, he annihilated the Injîl, which descended from heaven. Later four people appeared, and they put in writing what they had heard from the twelve apostles. Thus four books in the name of the Bible were compiled, but the lies of Paul were included in them. In addition, although an apostle named Barnabas correctly recorded what he had heard and seen from hadrat 'Îsâ, this Bible by Barnabas was also destroyed.

In the course of time, the number of Injils increased and made-up and different Bibles were read at various places. Constantine the Great, formerly a pagan, accepted Christianity, and after enlarging and improving the city, he gave it the name Constantinople (now known as Istanbul). In the year 325 A. D. he convened three hundred and nineteen priests in Nicea, ordered all the Bibles to be united and a new Bible to be written, having many articles of paganism from his former religion inserted into it. Accepting Christmas Day as the beginning of the year, he established a new Christian religion.

It was declared in the Injîl (the real Bible) of Hadrat 'Îsâ and in the Bible written by Barnabas that Allah is one. Yet, because they did not have the original Injîl, the idea of the Trinity put forward by Plato, whom they esteemed as a philosopher, was included in these four defiled books. Constantine had this idea of Trinity put into the new Bible together with many fabled writings. A priest named Arius said that this new Bible was wrong, that Allah is one, that Hadrat 'Îsâ was not His son but His born slave, yet they wouldn't listen to him. They excommunicated him. Arius fled to Egypt and spread the tawhîd (unity of Allah) there, but he was killed.

The kings succeeding Constantine veered between Arius's sect and the new Christianity. In Istanbul, the second and the third, in Ephesus, which is between Izmîr and Aydin, the fourth, and in Kadiköy the fifth and again in Istanbul the sixth meetings were held, thus giving rise to many new Bibles.

Eventually, Martin Luther and Calvin made the final changes in 931 [A. D. 1524] and added lies to the truth heard from the hawârîs (the apostles of Hadrat 'Îsâ); Christians who believed in this new Bible were called Protestants. Thus, a religion contrary to reason and reality came forth in the name of Christianity.