Polydox Judaism takes a very similar position to that of Rabbinic or Orthodox Judaism on this question. A person who “believes in” Jesus is still a Jew. Orthodox Judaism goes so far as to say that a person remains a Jew even though she or he converts to Christianity and is baptized. Comment: It is of interest to note that Jewish thinkers and scholars have taken some very positive positions regarding Jesus. For example, Franz Rosenzweig, who is a conservative Jewish theologian with many followers in Conservative Judaism and traditionoid Reform Judaism, states in his Star of Redemption that Judaism and Christianity are “equally true.” Harry A. Wolfson, who described himself as a “nonobservant Orthodox Jew,” and who was the greatest historian of J ewish philosophy of our century wrote an article entitled, “How the Jews Will Reclaim J esus.” Wolfson writes “The Jewish reclamation of Jesus will not be brought about by efforts of evangelical piety on the part of some Jews, or by a sentimental yearning for what we haven’t got, or by a servile imitation of the most powerful element in our environment. lt will come about as a result of a wider and more comprehensive conception of the scope of Jewish learning and Jewish literature and of a general restoration of our lost literary treasures. When the works of Josephus, and the Apocrypha, and the Hellenistic writings have all been restored by us and given a place beside the hallowed literature of our tradition, then the works of Jesus also will find a place among them.” On the other hand the position is taken by a number of Polydox religionists that based on critical analysis there is no credible evidence or knowledge of a real Jesus.