"The Christianity of history is not Protestantism. If ever there were a safe truth it is this, and Protestantism has ever felt it so; to be deep in history is to cease to be a Protestant." (-John Henry Newman, An Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine).

"Where the bishop is, there let the people gather; just as where ever Jesus Christ is, there is the Catholic Church". -St. Ignatius of Antioch (ca 110 AD)a martyr later thrown to the lions, wrote to a church in Asia Minor. Antioch was also where the term "Christian" was first used.

“But if I should be delayed, you should know how to behave in the household of God, which is the church of the living God, the pillar and foundation of truth.” 1 Timothy 3:15

"This is the sole Church of Christ, which in the Creed we profess to be one, holy, catholic and apostolic." -CCC 811

Tuesday, April 5, 2011

"Since When Catholics are called Christians?" asked by an Iglesia ni Cristo member

Here is another comment from an Iglesia ni Cristo member at Iglesia ni Cristo confirms the Doctrine of the Holy Trinity. Mr. Iglesia ni Cristo, please help us find your CULT in history...  



Big_Brother said...

since when do you pagans call yourselves christian when in fact, you people adress yourselves as catholics not christians and if you look in the entire bible if you know how you will never see the word catholic you know why? because its a false religion... a man made invention......but you see the name church of christ... and you dont even bare the name of christ in your church so there for none of you idol worshipers belong to christ nor do you belong to our beloved father in heaven.. you only belong to your God the pope on a rope


Let me help this Iglesia ni Cristo member of his great unconceivable ignorance.  History will speak of itself:

From 33 AD until the Reformation in the 12th Century to Martin Luther, there were group of people who were called "Christians", WHO WERE THEY? See WHO DEVIATED from the Original Church?

Let's take these recorded events in history from Timeline of Christianity! Let me highlight these historical facts in RED color!

Shortly after the Death (Nisan 14 or 15) and Resurrection and Great Commission and Ascension of Jesus, the Jerusalem church was founded as the first Christian church with about 120 Jews and Jewish Proselytes (Acts  1:15), followed by Pentecost (Sivan 6), the Ananias and Sapphira incident, Pharisee Gamaliel's defense of the Apostles (5:34-39), the stoning of Saint Stephen (see also Persecution of Christians) and the subsequent dispersal of the church (7:54-8:8) which led to the baptism of Simon Magus in Samaria (8:9-24), and also an Ethiopian eunuch (8:26-40). Paul's "Road to Damascus" conversion to "Apostle to the Gentiles" is first recorded in 9:13-16, cf. Gal 1:11-24. Peter baptized the Roman Centurion Cornelius, who is traditionally considered the first Gentile convert to Christianity (10). The Antioch church was founded, it was there that the term Christian was first used (11:26).
  • 37-41 Crisis under Caligula, proposed as the first open break between Rome and the Jews[5]
  • 44? Saint James the Great: According to ancient local tradition, on 2 January of the year AD 40, the Virgin Mary appeared to James on a Pilar on the bank of the Ebro River at Caesaraugusta, while he was preaching the Gospel in Spain. Following that vision, St James returned to Judea, where he was beheaded by King Herod Agrippa I in the year 44 during a Passover (Nisan 15) (Acts  12:1-3).
  • 49 "Since the Jews constantly made disturbances at the instigation of Chrestus,[6] he [Claudius] expelled them from Rome." (referenced in Acts  18:2)[7]
  • 50-53? Paul's 2nd mission, (Acts 15:36-18:22), split with Barnabas, to Phrygia, Galatia, Macedonia, Philippi, Thessalonica, Berea, Athens, Corinth, "he had his hair cut off at Cenchrea because of a vow he had taken", then return to Antioch; 1 ThessaloniansGalatianswritten? Map2
  • 51-52 or 52-53 proconsulship of Gallio according to an inscription, only fixed date in chronology of Paul[9]
  • 59? Paul shipwrecked on Malta, there he was called a god (Acts  28:6)
  • 60? Paul in Rome: greeted by many "brothers" (NRSV: "believers"), three days later called together the Jewish leaders, who hadn't received any word from Judea about him, but were curious about "this sect", which everywhere is spoken against; he tried to convince them from the "Law and Prophets", with partial success, said the Gentiles would listen and spent two years proclaiming the Kingdom of God and teaching the "Lord Jesus Christ" (Acts  28:15-31); Epistle to Philemon written?
  • 60-64? early date for writing of 1 Peter (Peter as author)
  • 64/67(?)-76/79(?) Pope Linus succeeds Peter as Episcopus Romanus (Bishop of Rome)
  • 65? Q document, a hypothetical Greek text thought by many critical scholars to have been used in writing of Matthew and Luke
  • 70(+/-10)? Gospel of Mark, written in Rome, by Peter's interpreter (1 Peter 5:13), original ending apparently lost, endings added c.400, see Mark 16
  • 70? Signs Gospel written, hypothetical Greek text used in Gospel of John to prove Jesus is the Messiah
  • 76/79(?)-88 Pope Anacletus first Greek Pope, who succeeds Linus as Episcopus Romanus (Bishop of Rome)
  • 90(+/-10)? late date for writing of 1 Peter (associate of Peter as author)
  • 95(+/-10)? Book of Revelation written, by John (son of Zebedee) and/or a disciple of his
  • 96 Nerva modified the Fiscus Judaicus, from then on, practising Jews paid the tax, Christians did not[13]
  • 98-117? Ignatius, third Bishop of Antioch, fed to the lions in the Roman Colosseum, advocated the Bishop (Eph 6:1, Mag 2:1,6:1,7:1,13:2, Tr 3:1, Smy 8:1,9:1), rejected Sabbath on Saturday in favor of The Lord's Day (Sunday). (Mag 9.1), rejected Judaizing (Mag 10.3), first recorded use of the term catholic (Smy 8:2).
  • 100(+/-25)? Epistle of James if written by author other than James the Just or James the Great
  • 100(+/-10)? Epistle of Jude written, probably by doubting relative of Jesus (Mark 6,3), rejected by some early Christians due to its reference to apocryphal Book of Enoch (v14)
[edit]Ante-Nicene PeriodMain article: Ante-Nicene Period
  • 110-130? Papias, bishop of Hierapolis, wrote: "Expositions of the Sayings of the Lord", lost, widely quoted (Apostolic Fathers)
  • 125(+/-5)? 2 Peter written, widely accepted into canon by early 4th century
  • 150? "Western Revisor" adds/subtracts from original Acts to produce Western version which is 10% larger and found in Papyrus P29,38,48 and Codex Bezae (D)
  • 170? Tatian produces "Diatessaron" (Harmony) by blending 4 "Western" text-type Gospels into 1
  • 180-202? IrenaeusBishop of Lyon, combated heresies, cited "Western" Gospel text-type (Ante-Nicene Fathers); second "Primate of the Gauls"
  • 196? Polycrates, bishop of Ephesus (Ante-Nicene Fathers)
  • 200? Papyrus 46: 2nd Chester BeattyAlexandrian text-type; Papyrus 66: 2nd Bodmer, John, 1956, "Alexandrian/Western" text-types; Papyrus 75: Bodmer 14-15, Luke & John, earliest extant Luke, ~Vaticanus; 200? Papyrus 32: J. Rylands Library: Titus 1:11-15;2:3-8; Papyrus 64 (+67): Mt3:9,15; 5:20-22,25-28; 26:7-8,10,14-15,22-23,31-33
  • 200? Antipope Natalius [8], rival bishop of Rome, according to Eusebius's EH5.28.8-12, quoting the Little Labyrinth of Hippolytus, after being "scourged all night by the holy angels", covered in ash, dressed in sackcloth, and "after some difficulty", tearfully submitted to Pope Zephyrinus
  • 217-236 Antipope Hippolytus, Logos sect? Later dispute settled and considered martyr, Roman canon
  • 218-258 Cyprian, Bishop of Carthage, cited "Western" NT text-type, claimed Christians were freely forging his letters to discredit him (Ante-Nicene Fathers)
  • 250? Papyrus 72: Bodmer 5-11+, pub. 1959, "Alexandrian" text-type: Nativity of Mary; 3Cor; Odes of Solomon 11; Jude 1-25; Melito's Homily on Passover; Hymn fragment; Apology of Phileas; Ps33,34; 1Pt1:1-5:14; 2Pt1:1-3:18
  • 251-258 Antipope Novatian, decreed no forgiveness for sins after baptism (An antipope was an individual whose claim to the papacy was either rejected by the Church at the time or later recognized as invalid.)[15]
  • 270? Anthony begins monastic movement
  • 275? Papyrus 47: 3rd Chester Beatty, ~Sinaiticus, Rev9:10-11:3,5-16:15,17-17:2
  • 282-300? Theonas, bishop of Alexandria (Ante-Nicene Fathers)
  • 296-304 Pope Marcellinus, offered pagan sacrifices for Diocletian, later repented. Name in Martyrology of Bede
  • 301 - Armenia was the first in history to adopt Christianity as state religion.
  • 303 Saint George, patron saint of England, and other states
  • 304? Pope Marcellinus, having repented from his previous defection, suffered martyrdom with several companions.
  • 321 Constantine decreed Sunday as state "day of rest" (CJ3.12.2), see also Sol Invictus
[edit]First Seven Ecumenical CouncilsMain article: First seven Ecumenical CouncilsConstantine called the First Council of Nicaea in 325 to unify Christology, also called the first great Christian council by Jerome, the firstecumenical, decreed the Original Nicene Creed, but rejected by Nontrinitarians such as AriusTheonasSecundus of PtolemaisEusebius of Nicomedia, and Theognis of Nicaea who were excommunicated, also addressed Easter controversy and passed 20 Canon laws such as Canon VII which granted special recognition to Jerusalem.
  • 325 The Kingdom of Aksum (Modern Ethiopia) declares Christianity as the official state Religion becoming the 3rd country to do so
  • 328-373 Athanasius, bishop of Alexandria, first cite of modern 27 book New Testament canon
  • 330, May 11: Constantinople solemly inaugurated. Constantine moves the capital of the Roman Empire to Byzantium, renaming it New Rome
  • 331 Constantine commissioned Eusebius to deliver 50 Bibles for the Church of Constantinople[17]
  • 337, May 22: Constantine the Great dies. Baptized shortly prior to his death
  • 350? Ulfilas, Arian, apostle to the Goths, translated Greek NT to Gothic
  • 350? Aëtius, Arian, "Syntagmation": "God is agennetos (unbegotten)", founder of Anomoeanism
  • 357 Council of Sirmium, issued so-called Blasphemy of Sirmium or Seventh Arian Confession,[18] called high point of Arianism
  • 367-403 Epiphanius, bishop of Salamis, wrote Panarion against heresies
  • 370 (d. ca.) Optatus of Milevis who in his conflict with the sectarian Donatists stressed unity and catholicity as marks of the Church over and above hiliness, and also that the sacraments derived their validity from God, not from the priest.
  • 390? Apollinaris, bishop of Laodicea, believed Jesus had human body but divine spirit
  • 400: Jerome's Vulgate Latin edition and translation of the Bible is published.
  • 432 St Patrick begins mission in Ireland. Almost the entire nation is Christian by the time of his death in a conversion that is both incredibly successful and largely bloodless.
  • 500? Incense introduced in Christian church service, first plans of Vatican
  • 537-555 Pope Vigilius, involved in death of Pope Silverius, conspired with Justinian and Theodora, on April 11, 548 issued Judicatumsupporting Justinian's anti-Hypostatic Union, excommunicated by bishops of Carthage in 550
  • 543 Justinian condemns Origen, disastrous earthquakes hit the world
  • 591-628 Theodelinda, Queen of the Lombards, began gradual conversion from Arianism to Catholicism
  • 612? Bobbio monastery in northern Italy
  • 634-644 Umar, 2nd Sunni Islam Caliph, capital at Damascus, conquered Syria in 635, defeated Heraclius at Battle of Yarmuk in 636, conquered Egypt and Armenia in 639, Persia in 642
  • 640 Library of Alexandria, "The Center of Western Culture," with 300,000 ancient papyrus scrolls, is completely destroyed.
  • 732 Battle of Tours stops Islam from expanding westward
  • 750? Tower added to St Peter's Basilica at the front of the atrium
[edit]Middle AgesMain article: Medieval history of Christianity
  • 966 Mieszko I duke of Poland baptised, Poland becomes a Christian country.
  • 999 Much speculation and fear regarding the approach of the millennium
  • 1001 Byzantine emperor Basil II and Fatimid Caliph Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah execute a treaty guaranteeing the protection of Christian pilgrimage routes in the Middle East
  • 1004-1014 Caliph Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah turned violently against his Christian mother and uncles (two of whom were Patriarchs). Persecutes Christians and has over thirty thousand Christian churches destroyed in the Middle East
  • 1009 Caliph Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah destroys the Church of the Holy Sepulchre, built over the tomb of Jesus in Jeruselem
  • 1263 July 20–24, The Disputation of Barcelona was held at the royal palace of King James I of Aragon in the presence of the King, his court, and many prominent ecclesiastical dignitaries and knights, between a convert from Judaism to Christianity Dominican Friar Pablo Christiani and Rabbi Nachmanides
  • 1274 Summa Theologiae, written by Thomas Aquinas, theologian and philosopher, landmark systematic theology which later became official Catholic doctrine
[edit]RenaissanceMain article: Medieval history of Christianity#Late Middle Ages (1300–1499)See also: Renaissance
  • 1304-1321 Divine Comedy (Divina Commedia), by Dante Alighieri; most consensual dates are: Inferno written between 1304 and 1307–1308, Purgatorio from 1307-1308 to 1313-1314 and last the Paradiso from 1313-1314 to 1321 (year of Dante's death).
  • 1305 The arrest of many of the Knights Templar, beginning confiscation of their property and extraction of confessions under torture.
  • 1492 Columbus opens new continents to Christianity
[edit]

From the of the Reformation to 1914, these group of people who traced their history from the time of the Apostles, WHO WERE THEY? Here is what's recorded in history from Timeline of Christianity:


ReformationSee also: Protestant Reformation
  • 1571 Battle of Lepanto saves Christian Europe; Pope Pius V organizes the Holy League led by Don Juan de Austria to defend Europe from the larger Islamic Ottoman forces (230 galleys and 56 galliots)
  • 1590 Michelangelo's dome in St Peter's Basilica completed
    [edit]17th centurySee also: Age of Reason
    • 1606 Carlo Maderno redesigns St Peter's Basilica into a Latin cross
    • 1609 Baptist Church founded by John Smyth, due to objections to infant baptism and demands for church-state separation
    • 1609-1610 Douay-Rheims Bible, 1st Catholic English translation, OT published in two volumes, based on an unofficial Louvain text corrected by Sistine Vulgate, NT is Rheims text of 1582
    • 1611-1800 King James Version (Authorised Version) is released, based primarily on Wycliffe's work & Bishop's Bible of 1572, translators are accused of being "damnable corrupters of God's word", original included Apocrypha
    • 1615 Confessio Fraternitatis, the second Rosicrucian manifesto describing the "Most Honorable Order" as Christian ("What think you, loving people, and how seem you affected, seeing that you now understand and know, that we acknowledge ourselves truly and sincerely to profess Christ, condemn the Pope, addict ourselves to the true Philosophy, lead a Christian life (...)".)
    • 1636 Founding of what was later known as Harvard University as a training school for ministers - the first of thousands of institutions of Christian higher education founded in the USA
    • 1644 Long Parliament directed that only Hebrew canon be read in the Church of England (effectively removed the Apocrypha)
    • 1646 Westminster Standards produced by the Assembly, one of the first and undoubtedly the most important and lasting religious document drafted after the reconvention of the Parliament, also decreed Biblical canon
    • 1660-1685 King Charles II of England, restoration of monarchy, continuing through James II, reversed decision of Long Parliament of 1644, reinstating the Apocrypha, reversal not heeded by non-conformists
    [edit]18th centurySee also: Age of Enlightenment
    • 1707 Examen theologicum acroamaticum by David Hollatz: the last great work of the Lutheran doctrine before the Age of Enlightenment
    • 1722 Hans Egede, missionary, arrives in Greenland
    • 1768 Reimarus dies without publishing his radical critic work distinguishing Historical Jesus versus Christ of Faith
    • 1784 Roman Catholicism is re-introduced in Korea and disseminates after almost 200 years since its first introduction in 1593.
      [edit]19th centurySee also: Industrial Revolution
      • 1815 Peter the Aleut, orthodox Christian tortured and martyred in Catholic San Francisco, California
      • 1824 English translation of Wilhelm Gesenius...Handwörterbuch...: Hebrew-English Lexicon, Hendrickson Publishers
      • 1832 persecution of Old Lutherans: by a royal decree of 28 February all Lutheran worship is declared illegal in Prussia in favour ofPrussian Union [14].
      • 1833 John Keble's sermon "National Apostasy" initiates the Oxford Movement in England
      • 1838-1839 Saxon Lutherans objecting to theological rationalism emigrate from Germany to the United States; settle in Perry County, Missouri. Leads to formation of the LC-MS
      • 1865 Methodist preacher William Booth founds the Salvation Army, vowing to bring the gospel into the streets to the most desperate and needy
      • 1870 Italy declared war on the Papal States. The Italian Army enters Rome. Papal States ceased to exist.
      • 1871 Pontmain, France was saved from advancing German troops with the appearing of Our Lady of Hope
      • 1871-1878 German Kulturkampf against Roman Catholicism
      [edit]20th centuryMain article: Christianity in the 20th century
      • 1903 First group baptism at Sattelberg Mission Station under Christian Keyser in New Guinea paves way for mass conversions during the following years
      • 1904 Evangelical Lutheran Church of Brazil - Igreja Evangélica Luterana do Brasil - was founded in Juni 24, in São Pedro do Sul city, State Rio Grande do Sul
      • 1906 Albert Schweitzer publishes The Quest of the Historical Jesus (English translation 1910)

      From 1914 AD to 2011 AD, these same group of people who traced their roots from the Early Christians of 33 AD, were called Christians, WHO ARE THEY? 


      • 1917 Miracle of the Sun an event that was witnessed by as many as 100,000 people on 13 October 1917 in the Cova da Iria fields near Fátima, Portugal. How the Sun Danced at Midday at Fátima [15][16]
      • 1924 First religious radio station in the U.S., KFUO (AM), founded
      • 1926-1929 Cristero War in Mexico, the Constitution of 1917 brought persecution of Christian practices and anti-clerical laws - approximately 4,000 Catholic Priests were expelled, assassinated or executed
      • 1929 Lateran Treaty signed containing three agreements between kingdom of Italy and the papacy.
      • 1932 Franz Pieper's A Brief Statement of the Doctrinal Position of the Missouri Synod. adopted by the LCMS
      • 1935 Dr. Frank C. Laubach, known as "The Apostle to the Illiterates." working in the Philippines, developed a literacy program that continues to teach millions of people to read.
      • 1939 Southern and Northern US branches of the Methodist Episcopal Church, along with the Methodist Protestant Church reunite to formThe Methodist Church. Slavery had divided the church in the 19th century.
      • 1945 On the Feast of the Annunciation, Our Lady appeared to a simple woman, Ida Peerdeman, in Amsterdam. This was the first of 56 appearances as "Our Lady of All Nations" [19], which took place between 1945 and 1959.
      • 1946-1952 Revised Standard Version, revision of AV "based on consonantal Hebrew text" for OT and best available texts for NT, done in response to changes in English usage
      • 1947 Uneasy Conscience of Modern Fundamentalism by Carl F. H. Henry, a landmark of Evangelicalism versus Fundamentalism in US
      • 1949 evangelist Billy Graham preaches his first Los Angeles crusade
      • 1949 Saint John Evangelical Lutheran Community - Comunidade Evangélica Luterana São João da Igreja Evangélica Luterana do Brasil - was founded October 2, in Passo Fundo city, State Rio Grande do Sul
      • 1950 First part of the Common Confession between the American Lutheran Church and the LCMS is adopted, resulting in the schism of the Orthodox Lutheran Conference.
      • 1950 New World Translation of the Christian Greek Scriptures released
      • 1951 The Last Temptation a fictional account of the life of Jesus written by Nikos Kazantzakis, wherein Christ's divinity is juxtaposed with his humanity, is published, and promptly banned in many countries.
      • 1954 Unification Church founded under the name Holy Spirit Association for the Unification of World Christianity, acronymed HSA-UWC.
      • 1954 U.S. Pledge of Allegiance modified by act of Congress from "one nation, indivisible" to "one nation under God, indivisible"
      • 1957 United Church of Christ founded by ecumenical union of Congregationalists and Evangelical & Reformed, representing Calvinists and Lutherans
      • 1957 English translation of Walter Bauer's Wörterbuch ...: A Greek-English Lexicon of the New Testament and Other Early Christian Literature, University of Chicago Press
      • 1959 Franz Pieper's A Brief Statement of the Doctrinal Position of the Missouri Synod. reaffirmed by the LCMS
      • 1962-1965 Catholic Second Vatican Council, announced by Pope John XXIII in 1959, produced 16 documents which became official Roman Catholic teaching after approval by the Pope, purpose to renew "ourselves and the flocks committed to us"
      • 1963 campaign by Madalyn Murray O'Hair results in U.S. Supreme Court ruling prohibiting reading of Bible in public schools
      • 1965 Nostra Aetate Declaration promulgated at Vatican II that repudiates the charge of deicide against Jews
      • 1968 Zeitoun, Egypt, a bright image of the Virgin Mary as Our Lady of Zeitoun was seen over the Coptic Orthodox Church of Saint Demiana for over a 3 year period. Over six million Egyptians and foreigners saw the image, including Copts, Eastern Orthodox, Roman Catholic, Protestants, Muslims, Jews and people of no particular faith.
      • 1972 Worldwide Faith Missions is founded by Dr Johannes Maas, following a request to care for orphans made by Christian leaders during a Christian crusade in India [26]
      • 1973 On June 12, 1973, near the city of Akita, Our Lady appeared to Sister Agnes Katsuko Sasagawa. Three messages were given to Sr. Agnes over a period 5 months. Our Lady of Akita [20].
      • 1973 New International Version of the Bible is first published (revised in 1978,1984), using a variety of Greek texts, Masoretic Hebrew texts, and current English style
      • 1975 Bruce Metzger's Textual Commentary on the Greek New Testament
      • 1976 Suicide by self-immolation of Oskar Brüsewitz, leads to mass protests against communism
      • 1981 Kibeho, Rwanda reported that Our Lady appeared to several teenages telling them to pray to avoid "rivers of blood" Marian apparitions [21]. This was an ominious foreshadowing of the Rwanda Genocide of 1994. [22]
      • 1981 Mother Angelica launches EWTN; it grows to become one of the largest television networks in the world; the operation expands to radio in 1992.
      • 1982 Chicago Statement on Biblical Hermeneutics
      • 1986 Chicago Statement on Biblical Application
      • 1987 Danver's Statement - Council on Biblical Manhood and Womanhood
      • 1994 "Evangelicals & Catholics Together" [23]
      • 1994,July 3- Glorification of St. John of Shanghai and San Francisco
      • 1996 Cambridge Declaration - Alliance of Confessing Evangelicals [24]
      • 1999 Gospel of Jesus Christ - An Evangelical Celebration; a consensus Gospel endorsed by various evangelical leaders including J.I. Packer, John Ankerberg, Jerry Falwell, Thomas C. Oden, R.C. Sproul, Wayne Grudem, Charles Swindoll, et al.
      • 1999 Radical Orthodoxy Christian theological movement begins, critiquing modern secularism and emphasizing the return to traditional doctrine; similar to the Paleo-orthodoxy Christian theological movement of the late 20th century and early 21st century, which sees the consensual understanding of the faith among the Church Fathers as the basis of Biblical interpretation and the foundation of the Church.
      [edit]21st centuryMain article: Christianity in the 21st century
      • 2000 Visions of the Virgin Mary are reported in Assiut, Upper Egypt;[27] phenomena associated to Mary is reported again in 2006, in a church at the same location during the Mass.[28] Local Coptic priests and then the Coptic Orthodox Church of Assiut issue statements in 2000 and 2006 respectively.
      • 2006 A film of the Gospel of Judas, a 2nd century Gnostic account of Judas discovered in the 1970s, is shown on TV.
      • 2008 Conservative Anglicans indicate that they plan to split from liberal Anglicans in "The Jerusalem Declaration" [25]
      • 2009 Damien of Molokai canonized; apostle to lepers
      • 2009 the Minneapolis Churchwide Assembly of the ELCA on 21 August 2009, passed four ministry policy resolutions that would permit clergy in committed homosexual partnerships to be rostered leaders within the ELCA.
      • 2010 Lutheran CORE creates North American Lutheran Church in schism from the ELCA
      • 2010 October 31 Attack on Baghdad church results in 52 deaths.[36]
      • 2010 New Jerusalem calendar reforms Gregorian calendar. Fixes Easter date on March 22.[37]
      Mr. Iglesia ni Cristo, take it from the pages of History, there is NO DOUBT that the EARLY CHURCH called CHRISTIANS were CATHOLICS (see HISTORY of the CATHOLIC CHURCH) . In fact, it's your cult that should be called CULTS than Christians for denying the DIVINITY of CHRIST.  We, the ORIGINAL CHRISTIANS called CATHOLICS gave you the BIBLE what Christian communities around the world mostly hold.

      You are not Christians. You are Iglesia!

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