Page 2 - The.Talmud.of.Immanuel
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The Discovery Of The Talmud

In 1963 a Swiss born man named Eduard Albert Meier, who the world 
now knows as ‘Billy Meier’, and his ex-Greek-Orthodox priest friend Isa 

Rashid took an afternoon walk along a roadway a little to the South of the 

Old City of Jerusalem. And during that afternoon walk Albert Meier 

happened to glance upwards and spied a small opening in the ground that 

took his interest.


Finding himself curious Albert Meier took a torch-light from his back- 

pack and examined the opening, which was found to continue inwards. 

And so, Albert and his friend Isa Rashid dug out enough of the 

surrounding earth to allow them to gain entrance to some sort of chamber.

What they both found after crawling inside was an old tomb in a state of 

disrepair and half-filled with earth. However, after clearing more of the 

soil away Albert Meier and Isa Rashid discovered a package beneath a 

flat rock, which they took back to Isa Rashid’s home to examine. The 

package was said to be about 60 cm long and 25 cm wide, and was found 

to hold four separate rolls of Aramaic writings which took the name of 

‘The Talmud Of Jmmanuel’.

Luckily Isa Rashid had some Palestinian background in his family, and so 

he found he could read the old Aramaic text. And the first thing that Isa 

Rashid noticed was that the title page showed that Judas Iscarioth had 

authored this collection of Spiritual Knowledges on behalf of his Teacher 

and Guide who was named Jmmanuel 1. Isa Rashid also noted extra- 

terrestrial links within ‘The Talmud’, as it was made clear that that real 

father of the Biblical Adam was named Semjasa, who was a ‘distant 

traveller’ from the far reaches of Mankind’s Universe, and an aid to ‘El’ 

[or ‘God’].

It became very clear to both Isa Rashid and Albert Meier that this 

collection of Ancient Scrolls, much like ‘The Book of Henoch’ and other 

so-called ‘apocryphal’ writings, was going to be considered ‘heretical’ 

because of its content: which strongly contradicted the ‘popular’ Biblical 

teachings of the later-day Established Churches. Not only were extra- 

terrestrial links presented in ‘The Talmud’, but it was also made clear that

Pronounced ‘Immanuel’. And who the Established Churches later erroneously 
named ‘Jesus’.

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