Sep 28, 2018
Every year we watch the Derby, Preakness, and Belmont Stakes to see if a horse wins the Triple Crown.
This year we saw a horse named Justify win the Triple Crown. On May 5 he won the 144th Derby. On May 19 he won the Preakness. On June 9 he won the Belmont. Together, he won the Triple Crown.
The next day, June 10, was the 40th day of the (Emmett) Flood since May 2nd.
Today is the 147th day (inclusive) from the beginning of the race cycle on May 5, 2018. The number 147 represents three Jubilee cycles (147 years).
When Justify won the Triple Crown, we understood that Justify had set a prophetic pattern that suggested soon-coming justice. Now that Kavanaugh’s nomination has been sent to the full Senate on the 147th day, it appears that this prophetic sign has taken the next step.
In the background, too, is Kavanaugh’s friend, Mark Judge, who denies the Ford allegations but is willing to testify in a closed session.
This is the week of Tabernacles, where the people used to read the book of Deuteronomy. Today is the 5th day of the feast, correlating to the 5th speech of Moses in Deuteronomy. The opening verses of that speech are found in Deuteronomy 16:18-20,
18 You shall appoint for yourselves judges and officers in all your towns which the Lord your God is giving you, according to your tribes, and they shall judge the people with righteous judgment. 19 You shall not distort justice; you shall not be partial, and you shall not take a bribe, for a bribe blinds the eyes of the wise and perverts the words of the righteous. 20 Justice, and only justice, you shall pursue, that you may live and possess the land which the Lord your God is giving you.
Today’s vote for Kavanaugh appears to connect with this verse on precisely the right day.
Keep in mind also that judges are not politicians, at least not here in America. In fact, when the governmental agency brings charges against someone, the judge refers to the prosecutor as “the government.” Judges administer the law, and the government is the enforcer of the law.
In the Kingdom of God, the law specifies and defines the rights of God and men. The government is instituted to enforce and defend those rights—not to dispense rights.