Our Messiah Yahusha is above all that is, and all that shall ever be. Blessed is the name Yahusha! His Name has always been Yahusha and that is the same name as the book (Joshua) Yahusha. There is no “J” sound in ancient Hebrew; the sound is actually “Y”. As Yahusha the man leading Israel after Moses passed, safely brought them into the land of promise; Yahusha the Messiah brought Salvation and the promises come with it. Neither is there salvation in any other; for there is none other Name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved. Acts 4:12. The Name means the salvation of Yahuah! The name Jesus was handed down to us by the Roman ruler Constantine 1, and refers to the Messiah as the son of Zeus. Constantine 1 is also the 1st self-declared pope!
In 330, Constantine moved the seat of the Empire to Constantinople, which he founded as a second Rome on the site of Byzantium, a city strategically located on the trade routes between Europe and Asia and between the Mediterranean and the Black Sea. Constantine introduced important changes into the Empire’s military, monetary, civil and religious institutions. As regards his economic policies in particular, he has been accused by certain scholars of “reckless fiscality,” but the gold solidus he introduced became a stable currency that transformed the economy and promoted development.
Under Constantine, Christianity did not become the exclusive religion of the state, but enjoyed imperial preference, because the emperor supported it with generous privileges. Constantine established the principle that emperors could not settle questions of doctrine on their own, but should summon instead general ecclesiastical councils for the purpose. His convening of both the Synod of Arles and the First Council of Nicea indicated his interest in the unity of the Church, and showcased his claim to be its head. The rise of Christianity was briefly interrupted on the accession of the emperor Julian in 361, who made a determined effort to restore polytheism throughout the empire and was thus dubbed “Julian the Apostate” by the Church. However, this was reversed when Julian was killed in battle in 363.