Let it go.
You haven't forgiven them, yet?
You can still have the same constructive criticisms.
Unfortunately, I think you have not stepped for enough away into objectivity from the franchise/s of Christianity.

In yesterday's post, you insist you haven't reported to the trade audience anything that has not been known in scholarly circles for a long time.

I just looked at the Fa 2014 and Sp 2015 courses in Religious Studies at UNC-Chapel Hill. I do not see courses that put Early Christianity in its proper context. The Gospels must be seen within the context of the Jewish Revolt and an outcome of the end of Temple Judaism. The Roman defeat of zealots and rebels at civil war was not an act of salvation? Taking down these militant messiahs and making propaganda of a non-militant messiah is not part of Christianity years 66 to 100? The Parable of the Wicked Tenants is not a 40 year deliverance upholding the God of Moses by repeating the motif of a 40 year deliverance?

Jesus tell us what is going to happen after the son is killed: the land will be given to another, and elsewhere he states the Temple will be destroyed. It is after these two things happen that Matthew, Luke, and John are written. This is the contextual environment (historical setting) in which three of the four canonical gospels needed to be written. End of Temple sacrifice leads to the establishment of the sacrifice of Jesus and all who wanted a kingdom of the God of Israel in Judea as atonement for the sins of the Wicked Tenants.

The gospels are First Jewish-Roman War literature plain and simple. Jesus is defeated by Rome, the Jewish fighters are defeated by Rome. To not even address this parallel in Christian studies is detrimental in similar ways that Moody was detrimental. And when this is done with general readers, they are being short-changed also.

Raising the educational standards for contextualizing the gospels because when we do not, skeptics will smell a rat and dismiss not only Christianity but the "Ancient" History that first century Judea under Rome and its Revolt is. 11 years it has taken me to see how Jesus' Parable of the Wicked Tenants and mention of the destruction of the Temple actually play out in history, an important lesson to have learned for tightening the credential of being educated as opposed to being dismissed by skeptics and ridiculers who demand such tightness.