Category: William LePar - The Council Written by William LePar
This series of questions and answers are very involved and may require several readings. The interesting perspective that William LePar’s spiritual source, The Council, brings to this information is truly unique.
Questioner: Was Judas's suicide then even a part of the plan or role?
The Council: Since even God must work in the natural law, since it is He, then there has to be a payment for a wrongdoing. Betrayal under those circumstances would not come within Divine Law, yet Judas had agreed to fulfill an action that was necessary. The position or the part was offered up to those who would wish to choose it, with the understanding that a price would have to be extracted even though the betrayal was absolutely necessary in the Divine Plan; unfortunately, because it is ungodly and not to natural law, that action of betrayal, then a price would have to be paid.
Since the action is part of the Divine Law, then an accompanying misdeed would have to reflect upon the actual action. Now, this is somewhat complicated to explain. The betrayal would inversely then have to reflect on the following action. At the risk of making a very dangerous statement but yet necessary for a further clarification, it would be an eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth. So as the ultimate reaction of Judas's action brought about the death of Christ, then the action of the betrayer causing the death would automatically have to bring, shall we say, under that situation another death, that of the betrayer. Since there was absolutely nothing that Christ could be condemned for, again, since He had not broken any law in actuality, since He did not preach revolution, as it is normally understood, political revolution, then the crime of his murder was unjust. Do you understand that?
Questioner: Yes, yes, I do.
The Council: In other words, His murder was an unjust crime. The opposite or the counterpart to that would have to be another unjust crime, that being suicide; that would be, shall we say, an injustice against self and God. Now, the price Judas would be charged with would be, shall we say, his suicide.
Questioner: Now, would he have needed to reincarnate?
The Council: Possibly we should finish on the suicide. Now suicide is not within the Divine Law. In the self-judgment that comes after the physical, the self-judgment is righteous and is true, so that the price extracted for the suicide would be counterbalanced or brought into balance by the offering up of the life prior to the suicide, to the Divine Plan. Do you understand that?
The Council: The actual entrance into the physical; the entire life, or the entire number of years existed or lived by Judas; his association with all those events that brought him into the position of meeting Christ; those times and experiences, with Christ and up to the moment of the purpose of his life, the betrayal; and the events that were necessary after that that he was involved with up to the moment of his suicide. For that effort and his love to fulfill the Divine Plan, these, shall we say, balanced out the destructive act of suicide. So in a proper decision, in a righteous and holy decision, again hesitating in using these terms but the only terms that could be understood, is that the good out-balanced the evil.
You see, God the Father in His Divine Love takes many things into consideration. If we were to say under the normal circumstances, then the judgment Judas would have against himself would be a condemning judgment; one that would necessitate him re-entering or reincarnating but because of God's overwhelming Love, God and only God can wipe away your own personal condemnation, so that although Judas may have said, "I must re-enter because I have done wrong," although Judas may have condemned himself, the Love of God supersedes your own condemnation. God can wipe away any condemnation you bring against yourself, which is another factor one takes into consideration in this Grace time, because you must remember that Judas died after the betrayal.
Questioner: Yes. Then as an entity or a soul he loved the Father so much that he volunteered to do this act?
The Council: Certainly. He, shall we say, loved God and Christ to such a degree that he was willing to become the scourge of man's history, the most evil and venomous man on the face of the earth. Now that is in man's eyes.
Questioner: Yes, thank you.
The Council: You are most welcome.
For more about William LePar and The Council please view www. WilliamLePar.com
Who is the Council? click here
The Council's description of themselves can be found at www.WilliamLePar.com/TheCouncil
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