The Civil Writer Magazine

The Mosaic laws, according to the Old Testament, God gave to the Israelites through Moses. The Mosaic laws begins with the Ten Commandments and includes the many rules of religious observance given in the first five books of the Old Testament. The Mosaic laws were commandeered by Christian theologians to served the purpose of regulating its people beyond the practices of the Commandments. The Mosaic Laws were of vital importance to the Hebrews of old and not the gentile nations. Even though Christians were never under the Law (Galatians 5:18), they still uses them as if they are a novelty to discipline Christians. Over the thousands of years Christian theologians have made it a practice to modify the laws to fit their scenario of what is right and proper ignoring empirical evidence from the Torah or Tanakh (also known as the Five Books of Moses). There are two Christian edited topics from the Laws of Moses, Adultery and fornication. Adultery voluntary sexual intercourse between a married person and a person who is not his or her spouse. That is partially true. As proven by King David you can have multiple relationships with single women and get married to many but you cannot have a relationship with a married woman (Bathsheba wife of Uriah the Hittite.) David committed adultery with her and then married her and God wasn't pleased with that relationship. Of the many wives of David that was the only adulterous relationship. Christian theologians wants adultery to include having sex as a married person with anyone.

Fornication is a word for sex, especially sex that takes place between single people. That is partially true. Fornication is sex between a man and a prostitute not necessarily between two consenting people until money is exchanged as in the case with a prostitute. Christian theologians have made it a sin for two people to have consenting sex. Fornication comes from:

-fornix masculine noun arch, vault, vaulted opening; monument arch; brothel, cellar for prostitution-

-cation an action or process i.e., forni-cation;