There is only one YaHoVaH (YHVH), the Elohim of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, who is the Creator, the Almighty, and sustainer of all things.
Yahshua (Jesus) is the living embodiment of the Word (Holy Scriptures – The Bible). He became a human being of virgin birth (conceived by the Ruach HaCodesh – Holy Spirit), lived out the Torah perfectly (i.e. led a sinless life), died in our place for our iniquity, and was raised on the third day providing atonement for the sins of the world. It is through Yahshua that we are grafted into Elohim’s Kingdom as citizens in the covenants of the Almighty.
Yahshua’s birth, death, resurrection, and second coming are the fulfillment of the Feasts of the YHVH. As an intermediate fulfillment of the Feast of Tabernacles (Sukkot), He was born on the first day and was circumcised on the eighth day. He then fulfilled the Spring Feasts of YaHoVaH as our Passover sacrifice (John 1:29, 26), was raised on the third day and after which presented the First Fruits in heaven (The Day of First Fruits), then poured out His Spirit on the Feast of Pentecost (Shavuot). We believe that his return will fulfill the Fall Feasts of YHVH, namely The Feast of Trumpets (Yom Teruah), the Day of Atonement (Yom Kippur), and The Feast of Tabernacles (Sukkot).
The Bible (Holy Scriptures), in its original language, is infallible. We believe that the truth of Yahshua is divinely interwoven in both the old and new testaments. Thus, the Bible, from Genesis to Revelation, is one consistent theme and redemptive message of salvation through Yahshua.
There is one God-given law (more properly, “instruction” or Torah) for ALL peoples. There is no difference between believing Gentiles and believing Jews (Lev. 24:22, Num. 9:14) as to the instructions for how to live a righteous life.
Confessing and turning (repenting) from one’s sin and placing one’s faith in the atoning work of redemption accomplished by Yahshua is the only way to be forgiven of sin and to have the assurance of being “born again” at the resurrection. Salvation is by faith alone and not by works. However, the believer’s faith should be a motivation to do good works (i.e. “shema” or “hear and obey” the Torah [Deut. 6:4]) as the outward expression of one’s inward faith, expressed in a life reflective of the Almighty’s love, grace, and mercy embodied in Yahshua’s earthly ministry.