Messianic Judaism (or Messianic movement) is the name of a Christian movement that encompasses a number of streams whose members may consider themselves Jewish. The movement emerged in the 1960s and 1970s and combines elements of Jewish religious practice with evangelical Christianity. Messianic Judaism affirms Christian beliefs such as the messiahship and divinity of “Yeshua” (the Hebrew name of Jesus) and the Trinitarian nature of God, while adhering to certain Jewish dietary laws and customs.  But when Rome became aware of Christianity around 30 A.D., it did nothing to stop it. Emperor Tiberius thought that this sect could weaken the still boring Jewish religion and asked the Senate to legalize the Christian faith and declare Christ a Roman god. But the Senate refused. Instead, he declared Christianity an “illegal superstition,” a crime under Roman law. John Adams continued the practice of issuing proclamations of fasting and thanksgiving, begun in 1775 and adopted by Washington under the new federal government. In the proclamation, issued at a time when the nation appeared to be on the brink of war with France, Adams urged citizens “to acknowledge before God the many sins and transgressions for which we, as individuals and as a nation, are justly responsible; At the same time, ask Him for His infinite grace, through the Redeemer of the world, to release all our transgressions and to bow down, through His Holy Spirit, to that sincere repentance and reform that gives us reason to hope for His priceless favor and heavenly blessing. Intercessory prayer is a prayer offered for the benefit of others. There are many intercessory prayers recorded in the Bible, including the prayers of the apostle Peter for the sick [Acts 9:40] and the Old Testament prophets on behalf of others. [1 Kings 17:19-22] In the epistle of James, no distinction is made between the intercessory prayer of ordinary believers and the eminent Old Testament prophet Elijah.
[James 5:16-18] The effectiveness of prayer in Christianity stems from the power of God rather than the status of the prayer.  As proto-orthodox Christianity became dominant, at the same time there were heterodox sects that had radically different beliefs. Gnostic Christianity developed a duotheistic doctrine based on illusion and enlightenment rather than the forgiveness of sins. As few scriptures overlapped with the developing Orthodox canon, most Gnostic texts and Gnostic gospels were eventually considered heretical and suppressed by traditional Christians. A gradual separation from pagan Christianity meant that Jewish Christians continued to follow the law of Moses, including practices such as circumcision. In the fifth century, they and the Judeo-Christian gospels were largely suppressed by the dominant sects in Judaism and Christianity. Catholics, Eastern Christians, Lutherans, Anglicans and other traditional Protestant communities organize worship around the liturgical year.  The liturgical cycle divides the year into a series of seasons, each with its theological focal points and forms of prayer, which can be characterized by different ways of decorating churches, the colors of vestments and vestments for the clergy, biblical readings, preaching themes, and even different traditions and practices, often observed in person or at home. In the 7th century, Muslims conquered Syria (including Jerusalem), North Africa and Spain, converting part of the Christian population to Islam and placing the rest under a separate legal status.
Part of the Muslim success was due to the exhaustion of the Byzantine Empire in its decades-long conflict with Persia.  Beginning in the 8th century, with the rise of Carolingian rulers, the papacy sought greater political support in the Frankish kingdom.  The Bible has had a profound influence on Western civilization and cultures around the world; He contributed to the formation of Western law, art, texts and education.    With a literary tradition spanning two millennia, the Bible is one of the most influential works ever written. From personal hygiene practices to philosophy and ethics, the Bible has directly and indirectly influenced politics and law, war and peace, sexual morality, marriage and family life, toilet etiquette, letters and education, art, economics, social justice, medical care, and more.  As Justin described, Christians generally gather for worship together on Sunday, the day of resurrection, although other liturgical practices often take place outside of this setting. The readings of the Scriptures come from the Old and New Testaments, but especially from the Gospels. [Note 5]  Based on these readings, instruction is given in the form of a sermon or sermon. The Congregational, Methodist and Presbyterian churches united in 1925 to form the United Church of Canada and in 1977 to form the United Church in Australia. The Church of South India was founded in 1947 by uniting the Anglican, Baptist, Methodist, Congregationalist and Presbyterian churches.
 For nearly 40 years, the legalized Christian Church flourished in the Roman Empire. Then, in 297, Emperor Diocletian initiated a last terrible persecution of Christians. There are a variety of liturgical doctrines and practices among groups that call themselves Christians. These groups may vary ecclesiologically in their views on a classification of Christian denominations.  However, the Nicene Creed (325) is generally accepted as authoritative by most Christians, including the Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Eastern Orthodox, and Major Protestant (such as Lutheran and Anglican) denominations.  But conditions were becoming even better for the followers of Christianity. On February 27, 380, in the presence of the Western Roman Emperor Valentinian II (371–392), Eastern Roman Emperor Theodosius I (347–395) signed a decree in Thessalonica that made Christianity the state religion and criminalized the practice of pagan rituals.