On one hand, Nimrod is like a tough, treacherous, oppressive ruler. On the other hand, people became more aggressive, demanding, and selfish toward each other.
In addition, Abraham’s father Terah began the so-called separation of the gods. He sculpted all kinds of figurines and told the Babylonians that each of them represented some kind of deity to whom one should pray, anoint, and light candles.
From a spiritual point of view, these are some unknown forces in a person that he wants to somehow please, understand, and cope with. This is the worship of deities.
It is said that Nimrod was a mighty hunter before the Lord. This means that he wanted to pull people out of their primitive animal state and raise them higher, incite their egoism, competition, and thirst for all kinds of gains.
Question: Against whom did Nimrod rebel?
Answer: In principle, there was no one he could rebel against, except against nature itself, which lulled people. He did not want that. He wanted his subjects to be selfish, competitive, move forward, and move his kingdom forward.
Comment: In general, this is a positive property. After all, we want our children to compete and develop in this way.
My Response: Competitions can also have a different character. A person can compete for not being selfish and not to conquer everyone and everything.
“Nimrod” in a person is a negative property that to this day develops in mankind at an indomitable speed.
From KabTV’s “Spiritual States” 6/11/21