The Great Leap-Fraud
Social Economics of Religious Terrorism
Religion is a difficult topic in social economics. Most authors avoid it altogether and by doing so probably miss the most important building blocks of economic and cultural life. If they do touch on it, they seem to rely on glorifying their own faith rather than asking the hard questions, or they follow the comfort of the conformists. Indeed, religion seems to be instinctively ingrained in
humans, possibly as a means to bettering the chances for survival of any given group. Because religion is instinctual, it can easily be abused for power, and people can easily be misled.
The Great Leap-Fraud is but one piece in a puzzle of how economic growth and prosperity of nations work. It is an attempt to unlock a strategy to get the poorest nations of the world unto a path of positive societal evolution. The Great Leap-Fraud zeroes in on the Judaic religions and connects its doctrines to success and failure of economies through the eye of history. It shows how the religious messages have changed over time and how they influenced economic behavior and a propensity toward terrorism.
Religious ignorance is as dangerous for societal stability as religious extremism. In The Great Leap-Fraud, author A. J. Deus shows that only through the cowardly behavior of a majority that is uneducated in religious questions can sectarian extremism and
terrorism take shape and overtake societies.
Based on a reassessment of primary documents from the beginning of Judaism through to the Reformation, The Great Leap-Fraud evaluates the Judaic scriptures of the Jews, the Christians, and the Muslims for their potential to stir hatred, violence, and terrorism.
It searches for messages in the scriptures that may alter the economic behavior of societies.
While providing an overview of three major religions—Judaism, Christianity, and Islam—The Great Leap-Fraud uncovers a series of frauds and premeditated deployment of “prophets??? with the goal to establish or redeem the Jewish state of Israel. It also uncovers how the vested interest of Christian historians has pushed the rise of Christianity unto Roman Emperors. Deus shows that the way humans think and act are strongly influenced through a culture driven by the norms of religious organizations, both past and present.
read a summary of Volume I by G.R.Hume
read a summary of Volume II by G.R.Hume