Jehovah YHWH (יְהֹוָה) is the premortal identity of Jesus Christ.  “Truly, truly I say unto you, before Abraham was, I Am.”

Jesus is recognized by some Hindus as an avatar of Vishnu.  However, there is evidence that Krishna and Jesus are the same person; the difference being the perspective and culture of the people who maintained the records.

From Sacred Texts

“…whoever drinks from the living water which I shall give him shall live from eternity to eternity, for the Source in me will be the power to rise upward forever, worlds without end.”

“I am the light of the world; he that follows me will not walk in darkness, but shall be guided by the light of life.”

“The spirit of God has made me, and the breath of the Almighty has given me life.”

“…and after that ye are baptized with water, behold, I will baptize you with fire and with the holy ghost.”

O son of Kunti [Arjuna], I am the taste of water, the light of the sun and the moon, the syllable om in the Vedic mantras; I am the sound in ether and ability in man. (Bhagavad-gita 7.8)

I am the original fragrance of the earth, and I am the heat in fire. I am the life of all that lives, and I am the penances of all ascetics. (Bhagavad-gita 7.9)

Krishna vs Christ

When the Shepherds arrived the baby Jesus was lying in a manger; the sign that the angel had given them.  However at the time in Jerusalem mangers were made of stone and used for watering the animals.  The wooden manger filled with hay is a depiction of European artists. 

Krishna is here depicted being bathed n a water basin and visited by cow herds.

Both Christ and Krishna withdrew to the wilderness as adults, and fasted. Both were identified as “the seed of the woman bruising the serpent’s head.” Jesus was called “the lion of the tribe of Judah.” Krishna was called “the lion of the tribe of Saki.”
Both claimed: “I am the Resurrection.” Both were “without sin.” Both were god-men: being considered both human and divine. Both performed many miracles, including the healing of disease. One of the first miracles that both performed was to make a leper whole. Each cured “all manner of diseases.” Both cast out indwelling demons, and raised the dead. Both selected disciples to spread his teachings. Both were meek, and merciful. Both were criticized for associating with sinners. Both celebrated a last supper. Both forgave his enemies. Both were crucified and both were resurrected.
They relate how Krishna (literally “black,” or “dark as a cloud”) was born into the Yadava clan (House of David), the son of Vasudeva (God the Father) and Devaki (Mary), who was the sister of Kamsa (King Herod), the wicked king of Mathura.  Mary wasn’t Herod’s sister, but she was a literal descendant of King David and she and her children would have legitimate claim on the kingdom of Israel).   Kamsa (Herod), hearing a prophecy that he would be destroyed (the kingdom of Israel taken from him) by Devaki’s child, tried to slay her children (Matt 2:16, slaughter of the innocents), but Krishna was smuggled (Matt 2:13) across the Yamuna River to Gokula (or Vraja, modern Gokul), where he was raised by the leader of the cowherds, Nanda, and his wife Yashoda.  It may be that Mary and Joseph took on aliases while in hiding.
The child Krishna was adored for his mischievous pranks; he also performed many miracles and slew demons. As a youth, the cowherd Krishna became renowned as a lover, the sound of his flute prompting the gopis (wives and daughters of the cowherds) to leave their homes to dance ecstatically with him in the moonlight. His favourite among them was the beautiful Radha. At length, Krishna and his brother Balarama returned to Mathura to slay the wicked Kamsa. Afterward, finding the kingdom unsafe, Krishna led the Yadavas to the western coast of Kathiawar and established his court at Dvaraka (modern Dwarka, Gujarat). He married the princess Rukmini and took other wives as well.

Krishna refused to bear arms in the great war between the Kauravas (sons of Dhritarashtra, the descendant of Kuru) and the Pandavas (sons of Pandu), but he offered a choice of his personal attendance to one side and the loan of his army to the other. The Pandavas chose the former, and Krishna thus served as charioteer for Arjuna, one of the Pandava brothers.  (This might be a story we don’t have record for, of a conflict in Egypt while he was there). 
On his return to Dvaraka, a brawl broke out one day among the Yadava chiefs (pharisees)  in which Krishna’s brother (the familial tie is his cousin, John the Baptist) and son (John, having been born again, so to speak would have been considered spiritual offspring of Jesus Christ) were slain. As the god sat in the forest lamenting (Matthew 14:13, mourning the death of John and then sorrowing in the Garden of Gethsemane) , a huntsman, mistaking him for a deer (parable-like, where Roman soldiers thinking this is a legitimate arrest), shot him in his one vulnerable spot, the heel killing him. (Genesis 3:15, where God tells Adam and Eve that the Savior will bruise his heel while stepping on the head of the snake).
Parvati (Sanskrit: पार्वती, IAST: Pārvatī) or Uma (IAST: Umā) is the Hindu goddess of fertility (Eve)

Bhagavad Bita - Ascension text of Arjuna

Bhagavad Gita 9:27 Whatever you do, whatever you eat, whatever you offer or give away, and whatever austerities you perform – do that, O son of Kuntī, as an offering to Me.



Genesis 3:3 Wherefore, you shall do all that you do in the name of the Son. And you shall repent and call upon God in the name of the Son for ever more.