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The Israelite Church attempted to expand its visibility in the 1990s by declaring, as F. Cherry had before them, that Jesus Christ would return to earth in 2000 to enslave and destroy the white race.
Meanwhile, some members began to break away and form their own racist Hebrew Israelite sects.
After all, it is a war the Christian fights–not a war with people, but rather a war for the souls of people.
The Hebrew Israelite movement is rooted in Black Judaism, a belief system birthed in the late 1800s by black Christians from the South's Pentecostal "Holiness" movement.
At the same time, while applying these essential truths, the Christian may find himself in a conversation that requires fluid levels of verbal tactical engagement.
They rejected the "Muslim" beliefs of groups like the Nation of Islam and refused to join with the pork-eating secularists of groups like the Black Panthers.
In the 1980s, the Seven Heads changed the name of their group to the Israelite Church of Universal Practical Knowledge.
Initially based in a Harlem apartment, this new black Israelite group soon moved to a building on New York City's 125th Street, Harlem's main drag.
Three of Bivens' disciples — Ahrayah, Masha and Yaiqab — joined with four "high priests" named Chaazaq, Lahab, Yahiya and Shar to take over leadership of the Israelite School.