What Is So Important About Leviticus 25:10?

January 29th, 2016   •   no comments   

“Leviticus 25:10 – And ye shall hallow the fiftieth year, and proclaim liberty throughout all the land unto all the inhabitants thereof: it shall be a jubilee unto you; and ye shall return every man unto his possession, and ye shall return every man unto his possession, and ye shall return every man unto his family.”

Parts of this chapter and verse from the Bible is mentioned on the Liberty Bell as a message for the entire nation to understand the ancient divine law that governs those who are held as slaves, and how they have to be set free.

On March 31, 1864 there was a debate in the U.S. Senate with Saulsbury of Delaware and Mr. Harlan. The conclusion was that the last remaining law to set the so called Blacks, Negros free is the Hebrew code, which is applicable for Hebrew slaves. Moors are also Hebrew Moslems of Moorish decent, one example is when Ruth the Moabitess married Boaz. The people labeled, classified, identified or “described” as Black, Negro, Colored, Ethiopian, West Indian, Native American, Native Indian, American Indian, Amerindian, Aboriginal, Black Indian, Latino, Mexican, Afro American, African American, First People, First Nation, Original People, Asiatics, Indigenous, Paleo, Pre-Adamite, Autochthon, etc. are Moors and have a Hebrew connection.

The laws of freedom which include the Proclamations of President Abraham Lincoln, the 13 Amendment with 20 sections is the Hebrew code in layman terms. Also when one become studious in the teachings of Prophet Noble Drew Ali, Act 6 of the Moorish Constitution and By-Laws, understanding United States Constitutional law and the true meaning of Article 1, section 8, clause 4 and the ancient law of naturalization, then things will come full circle on the importance of Leviticus 25:10. For more clarity read our Naturalization Orientation Book, listen to our weekly Sunday Conference Calls, sign up for our Moorish School of Law and History classes and send in your questions if you need more clarity.

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