Jesus was a drone

Drones are leaders of slaves.

We can argue about if he was a drone or have apostles depicted him as a drone, but it makes no difference.

Now this comes down to what you consider to be a slave.
If you consider someone who follows someone else, or someone who listen to what someone else says, a slave,
then yes jesus was a drone, but, then so is every leader on earth.

The psychology of a slave can be taken out of any ancient work which deals with them.

We can say a slave is caracterized by the lack of property and tradition and at the same time by the hate against all higher classes. Remember the frequent revolts is Greece, Rome and everywhere.
In the case of Christianity we have a biologically higher race of slaves, which means a stronger and more spiritual slave race, because they have been a fresh sort of a slaves still reminded on the time of freedom and yet not enslaved properly.

livius.org/ja-jn/jewish_wars/jwar02.html

I have yet another question for debate: Plato says when Drones overthrow all higher classes, they take the weapons from the people and enslave them. And as far as I know Europe is in a process of demilitarization, i.e. taking weapons from the masses.

Drone: (2:) one that lives on the labors of others

Drones are not neccessarily leaders.

BTW, good to see you back. I was worried you had completely denied yourself.

The mind of a drone appears only on the top of a state in his plentitude. All states are pictures of bodies of the head of the state. That is why have they managed to remain so long between others - because of the foreign influence their pure type could not be recognized.

The leader of slaves is a slave as well.

235

Genius incompatible with the ideal state.— Socialists desire to produce a good life for the greatest number. If the enduring homeland of this good life, the perfect state, were really achieved, it would destroy the earth from which a man of great intellect, or any powerful individual grows: I mean great energy. When this state is achieved, mankind would have become too feeble to produce genius any longer. Should we not therefore wish that life retain its violent character, and that wild strengths and energies be called forth over and over again? Now, a warm, sympathetic heart desires precisely the elimination of that violent and wild character, and the warmest heart one can imagine would yearn for it most passionately; though this same passion would have had its fire, its warmth, even its existence from that wild and violent character of life. The warmest heart, then, desires the elimination of its rationale and its own destruction; that is, it wants something illogical; it is not intelligent. The highest intelligence and the warmest heart cannot coexist in one person, and a wise man who passes judgment on life also places himself above kindness, considering it only as something to be evaluated along with everything else in the sum of life. The wise man must oppose the extravagant wishes of unintelligent kindness, because he cares about the survival of his type, and the eventual genesis of the highest intellect. At least he will not further the establishment of the “perfect state,” if there is room there only for feeble individuals. Christ, on the other hand, whom we like to imagine as having the warmest of hearts, furthered men’s stupidity, took the side of the intellectually weak, and kept the greatest intellect from being produced: and this was consistent. We can predict that his opposite, the absolute wise man, will just as necessarily prevent the production of a Christ.— The state is a clever institution for protecting individuals from one another; if one goes too far in ennobling it, the individual is ultimately weakened by it, even dissolved—and thus the original purpose of the state is most thoroughly thwarted.

Only in the histories of Thucydides finds Nietzsche the natural approach to life. And why life is terrible and will to power.