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Post  Admin on Sat 24 Jan 2015 - 21:55

I stand with Israel now and forever from USA and thank all the friends of Israel for their support. 

You are either with Israel or you are with the terrorists. 

Below is proven by Archaeology all over Israel:
 1. Israel became a nation in 1312 BCE, two thousand years before the rise of Islam. 
2. Arab refugees in Israel began identifying themselves as part of a Palestinian people in 1967, two decades after the establishment of the modern State of Israel. 
3. Since the Jewish conquest in 1272 BCE, the Jews have had dominion over the land for one thousand years with a continuous presence in the land for the past 3,300 years. 
4. The only Arab dominion since the conquest in 635 CE lasted no more than 22 years. 
5. For over 3,300 years, Jerusalem has been the Jewish capital Jerusalem has never been the capital of any Arab or Muslim entity. Even when the Jordanians occupied Jerusalem, they never sought to make it their capital, and Arab leaders did not come to visit. 
6. Jerusalem is mentioned over 700 times in Tanach, the Jewish Holy Scriptures. Jerusalem is not mentioned once in the Koran. 
7. King David founded the city of Jerusalem. Mohammed never came to Jerusalem. 
8. Jews pray facing Jerusalem. Muslims pray with their backs toward Jerusalem. 
9. In 1948 the Arab refugees were encouraged to leave Israel by Arab leaders promising to purge the land of Jews. Sixty-eight percent left without ever seeing an Israeli soldier. 
10. The Jewish refugees were forced to flee from Arab lands due to Arab brutality, persecution, and slaughter. 
11. The number of Arab refugees who left Israel in 1948 is estimated to be around 630,000. The number of Jewish refugees from Arab lands is estimated to be the same. 
12. Arab refugees were intentionally not absorbed or integrated into the Arab lands to which they fled, despite the vast Arab territory. Out of the 100,000,000 refugees since World War II, theirs is the only refugee group in the world that has never been absorbed or integrated into their own people's lands. Jewish refugees were completely absorbed into Israel, a country no larger than the state of New Jersey. 
13. The Arabs are represented by eight separate nations, not including the Palestinians. There is only one Jewish nation. The Arab nations initiated all five wars and lost. Israel defended itself each time and won. 14. The PLO's Charter still calls for the destruction of the State of Israel. Israel has given the Palestinians most of the West Bank land, autonomy under the Palestinian Authority, and has supplied them. 
15. Under Jordanian rule, Jewish holy sites were desecrated and the Jews were denied access to places of worship. Under Israeli rule, all Muslim and Christian sites have been preserved and made accessible to people of all faiths. 
16. The UN Record on Israel and the Arabs: of the 175 Security Council resolutions passed before 1990, 97 were directed against Israel. 
17. Of the 690 General Assembly resolutions voted on before 1990, 429 were directed against Israel. 
18. The UN was silent while 58 Jerusalem Synagogues were destroyed by the Jordanians. 
19. The UN was silent while the Jordanians systematically desecrated the ancient Jewish cemetery on the Mount of Olives. 
20. The UN was silent while the Jordanians enforced an apartheid-like a policy of preventing Jews from visiting the Temple Mount and the Western Wall. 
David Nolan"

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Post  Admin on Fri 23 May 2014 - 8:46

Israel365 Travels Back in Time with the Bible
Posted by: Tuly Weisz May 22, 2014 , 12:31 pm
“When the seventh month came and the Israelites had settled in their towns, the people assembled together as one in Jerusalem.” (Ezra 3:1)

Day 3: Traveling Back in Time with the Bible
Today we travelled down from the North of Israel, but we “ascended” to Jerusalem. We started the day at sites important to the Christian faith Capernaum, Mount of Beatitudes and Yardenit and explored together the Jewish roots of the Christian faith. We then travelled back in time to see the site of the ancient city of Shilo where the Tabernacle rested for 369 years. Following the amazing new multimedia show at Shilo we ascended to Yerushalayim where we celebrated our arrival at the lookout point on Mount Scopus before heading to our hotel for dinner and a crash course in Biblical Hebrew – what a day and we know tomorrow in Jerusalem will be even better! If this sounds like your kind of trip, click here to learn more about our upcoming tour during Sukkot and the Feast of Tabernacles.
The Ancient Synagogue in the Fishing Village of Capernaum

Learning the Facts on the Ground at the Jordan River
(Photo: Israel365)

Former Mayor of Shilo David Rubin at the Tabernacle Site
(Photo: Israel365)

Overlooking the Precious and Prophetic Vineyards of Samaria
(Photo: Israel365)

Jumping for Joy and Dancing in Praise at our Arrival in Jerusalem
(Photo: Israel365)

Thanking the One Above for Bringing Us Up to Jerusalem of Gold
(Photo: Israel365)

Biblical Hebrew Lesson with the Hebrew Dream Team’s Seth Young
(Photo: Israel365)

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Post  Admin on Thu 22 May 2014 - 11:45

Gamla    Masada of the North: Gamla 
This ancient city is known as 'the Masada of the North' and is remembered for the catastrophic defeat suffered by Jewish rebels against the Romans. 

Gamla, located on a craggy basalt outcropping in the western Golan Heights, has everything a day tripper could ask for: a dramatic historical backdrop, rugged landscape, along with a wonderful foray into nature.
The city’s Jewish history began in the first century B.C.E. Founded by Hasmonean (Maccabee) King Alexander Janneus between 83 and 80 B.C.E., Gamla was a Jewish town with a population of approximately 5,000 farmers.
One look at the hump-like shape of the hill is enough to understand why it was called ‘Gamla’, which comes from the Hebrew word for ‘camel’.
Roman siege of Jerusalem (Artwork courtesy of:
Gamla was less than 20 years old when, in 66 C. E., the Jews rebelled against the mighty Roman Empire that ruled the country.

Soon afterwards, the Romans conquered the Galilee and most of the Golan Heights. King Agrippa II, a Jew who collaborated with the Romans, besieged Gamla for seven months. His failure to subdue the city led to the Roman assault.
The Roman general Vespasian attacked the city with three Roman legions, and after a month they penetrated the city’s defenses. However, Jewish rebels killed many of the attackers and the Romans withdrew.  A few days later, a second breakthrough was made and the Romans succeeded in capturing the city.
Four years after the destruction of Gamla, the Second Temple was destroyed and three years after that Masada fell to the Romans.
Known as the ‘Masada of the North,’ Gamla is famous for its strong defense against the Romans during what became known as the Great Jewish Revolt.
Gamla: Rediscovered after Two Thousand Years
Abandoned after its obliteration, Gamla was only properly identified in 1968 by surveyor Itzhaki Gal after Israel captured the Golan Heights during the Six Day War.

The excavations have uncovered about five percent of the site, revealing a typical Jewish city featuring ritual baths, Herodian lamps, limestone cups, thousands of Hasmonean (Maccabean) coins, as well as the oldest synagogue in the world.
The Gamla excavations also revealed widespread evidence of the bloody battle that took place almost 2,000 years ago. About 100 catapult bolts have been uncovered, as well as 1,600 arrowheads and 2,000 ballista stones.
In modern times, this ancient city has become a symbol of heroism for the State of Israel and an important historical and archaeological site.
It also contains a nature reserve that is home to a large nesting population of Griffon vultures as well as some 700 Neolithic Dolmens. A short, wheelchair-accessible walk from the parking lot of the reserve leads to a raptor observatory and a view of a fabulous 150-foot high waterfall, the highest in Israel.
At the reserve you will also find a monument dedicated to terror victims and inhabitants of the Golan Heights killed during Israel’s wars.
Author: Gidon Ben-Zvi, Staff Writer, United with Israel

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Post  Admin on Sat 1 Oct 2011 - 19:25

later history then ANCIENT
Robert McShane, Church of Scotland 1839 Restoration of the Jews to their promised land. Lord Shaftsbury 1840 and Lord Parmeston British Foreign Sec, step fatherinlaw already been chosen of God to do homage to the restoration and their rights. Calman born a Jew in Rushia and keen on Jewish settlement in palestine, Herasmas Scot Calman hebrew jewish Christian.
Lamentations 1 and 2
********In Bible times, the area now known as Israel was called the land of Canaan.
In Genesis chapter 12 God commanded Abraham (a.k.a. Abram) to move to Canaan. Abraham was then living in Ur of the Chaldeans. Ur was located in what today is southern Iraq.
In a Covenant, God GAVE Abraham the land of Canaan.
Now the Lord had said to Abram: "Get out of your country, from your family and from your father's house, to a land that I will show you. Gen 12.1
So Abram departed as the Lord had spoken to him... So they came to the land of Canaan. Gen 12.4a, 12.5d

The Bible defines Canaan's southern border as "the river of Egypt." This is NOT the Nile River, but the Wadi el Arish, located in Egypt's Northeastern region.
The Northern border of Canaan is defined as the River Euphrates.
The Bible later gives a more precise definition of Canaan's borders. It is covered below in detail.

Israel in Early Times - According to Hebrew tradition, 12 tribes entered Cana'an from Egypt and conquered it, led by Moses. Historical evidence from the Amarna tables suggests that there were already 'apiru' (probably Hebrews) in Canaanites in the time of Egyptian rule, some possibly with names such as "yakubu-el" (Jacob). The biblical account allots different parts of the land to the twelve tribes as shown in the maps. Soon after, a kingdom was established, first under Saul and then under David. The right-hand map shows the borders of the kingdom of David (about 1000 B.C.E. ) and other nations. The maps are necessarily conjectures based on biblical narrative and supporting archeology.
Israel’s Formation as a Nation:
The Interpretative Approaches

Archaeological and other social science disciplines have attempted to identify the origin of the Israelites once they settled in Canaan.1 This has resulted in a number of theories, which can be broadly grouped into two categories, according to whether or not the Israelites originally came from outside Canaan or from within Canaan. According to [[the Conquest and Peaceful Infiltration theories]], they came from outside Canaan. According to [[the Peasant Revolt and Pastoral Canaanites theories]], they came from within Canaan.

The land known as Canaan was situated in the territory of the southern Levant, which today encompasses Israel, the West Bank and Gaza, Jordan, and the southern portions of Syria and Lebanon. Throughout time, many names have been given to this area including Palestine, Eretz-Israel, Bilad es-Shem, the Holy Land and Djahy. The earliest known name for this area was "Canaan."

The inhabitants of Canaan were never ethnically or politically unified as a single nation. They did, however, share sufficient similarities in language and culture to be described together as "Canaanites."

Israel refers to both a people within Canaan and later to the political entity formed by those people. To the authors of the Bible, Canaan is the land which the tribes of Israel conquered after an Exodus from Egypt and the Canaanites are the people they disposed from this land. The Old Testament of the Bible (also known as Tanak) is principally concerned with the religious history of Israel in Canaan.

In addition to the stories of the Bible, archaeology has provided us with another perspective for viewing the cultures of Canaan and Ancient Israel. This perspective is built upon the social and historical context of the material remains which these peoples have left behind. Through studying these remains, we may better understand the cultures of the ancient Canaanites and Israelites.

Bible study Israel.
Sons of Ham Canaan
Genesis 10:6 The sons of Ham: Cush, Egypt, Put, and Canaan. (RSV)
15And Canaan begat Sidon his first born, and Heth,
The Canaanites
The Jewish historian Josephus wrote the following concerning Canaan and his sons:

Canaan, the fourth son of Ham, inhabited the country now called Judea, and called it from his own name Canaan.

The sons of Canaan were these: Sidonius, who also built a city of the same name; it is called by the Greeks Sidon; Amathus inhabited in Amathine, which is even now called Amathe by the inhabitants, although the Macedonians named it Epiphania, from one of his posterity: Arudeus possessed the island Aradus: Arucas possessed Arce, which is in Libanus. But for the seven others, [Eueus,] Chetteus, Jebuseus, Amorreus, Gergesus, Eudeus, Sineus, Samareus, we have nothing in the sacred books but their names, for the Hebrews overthrew their cities; and their calamities came upon them on the occasion following. (Antiq. Jews, I, vi, 2)

In Numbers 13:29 the Canaanites are described as dwelling "by the sea, and along by the side of the Jordan," i.e. in the lowlands of Palestine. The name was confined to the country West of the Jordan (Num. 33:51; Josh. 22:9), and was especially applied to Phoenicia (Isa. 23:11) …
The MSE further indicates (under the heading, “?CANAANITES”) the languages were the same from the fact that Abram and Jacob, shortly after their entrance to the country, seem able to hold converse with them, and also that the names of Canaanite persons and places which we possess are translatable into Hebrew. Such are Melchizedek, Hamor, Shechem, Sisera, Ephrath, and also a great number of the names of places. (See also their reference to Gesenius, Hebr. Spr., pp. 223-225.)

The apocryphal Book of Jasher, chapter 10, gives additional details on the descendants of Canaan.

24 And the children of Canaan also built themselves cities, and they called their cities after their names, eleven cities and others without number. 25 And four men from the family of Ham went to the land of the plain; these are the names of the four men, Sodom, Gomorrah, Admah and Zeboyim. 26 And these men built themselves four cities in the land of the plain, and they called the names of their cities after their own names. 27 And they and their children and all belonging to them dwelt in those cities, and they were fruitful and multiplied greatly and dwelt peaceably. 28 And Seir the son of Hur, son of Hivi, son of Canaan, went and found a valley opposite to Mount Paran, and he built a city there, and he and his seven sons and his household dwelt there, and he called the city which he built Seir, according to his name; that is the land of Seir unto this day.

The name of Canaan’s first-born son, Sidon or Zidon
Today it is the third largest city in Lebanon and is located on the Mediterranean coast about 25 miles north of Tyre.
Sidon is mentioned several times in the New Testament. Christ prophesied that in the Last Days, Jerusalem will suffer more than the city of Sidon did during its destruction (Mat. 11:21-22). In Luke 4:26, we see Christ visiting a Sidonian woman in the town of Sarepta.
Canaan (Phoenician: or ????????, Kana?n; Hebrew: ???????? K?ná?an; Arabic: ????? Kan?an) is an ancient term for a region encompassing modern-day Israel, Lebanon, the Palestinian territories and adjoining coastal lands, including parts of Jordan, Syria and northeastern Egypt. In the Hebrew Bible, the "Land of Canaan" extends from Lebanon southward across Gaza to the "Brook of Egypt" and eastward to the Jordan River Valley. In far ancient times, the southern area included various ethnic groups. The Amarna Letters found in Ancient Egypt mention Canaan (Akkadian: Kina??u) in connection with Gaza and other cities along the Phoenician coast and into Upper Galilee. Many earlier Egyptian sources also mention numerous military campaigns conducted in Ka-na-na, just inside Asia.

Various Canaanite sites have been excavated by archaeologists. Canaanites spoke Canaanite languages, closely related to other West Semitic languages. Canaanites are mentioned in the Bible, Mesopotamian and Ancient Egyptian texts. Although the residents of ancient Ugarit in modern Syria do not seem to have considered themselves Canaanite, and did not speak a Canaanite language (but one that was closely related, the Ugaritic language), archaeologists have considered the site, which was rediscovered in 1928, as quintessentially Canaanite.[1] Much of the modern knowledge about the Canaanites stems from excavation in this area.
Canaanite culture apparently developed in situ from the Circum-Arabian Nomadic Pastoral Complex, which in turn developed from a fusion of Harifian hunter gatherers with Pre-Pottery Neolithic B (PPNB) farming cultures, practicing animal domestication, during the 6,200 BC
Canaan is an ancient term for the country roughly corresponding to what was later historically known as Palestine, Eretz Yisrael, or the Holy Land,

Biblical Canaanites
In the Bible Canaan was the brother of the Afroasiatic Kush, Punt and Mizraim. The Canaanites are initially identified as divided into eleven tribes or areas: Sidon; Hittites; Jebusites; Amorites; Girgasites; Hivites;
Most often it is applied comprehensively to the population of the entire west Jordan River land and its pre-Israelitish inhabitants. This usage is characteristic of the writer called the Yahwist (J); see e.g. Gen. 12:5, 33:18; Ex. 15:15; Num. 33:51; Josh. 22:9; Judg. 3:1; Ps. 106:38, and elsewhere.

Phoenician Canaan
Augustine tells us, that one of the usages the Phoenicians termed their territories was "Canaan." This is confirmed by coins of the city of Laodicea by the Lebanon, which bear the legend, "Of Laodicea, a metropolis in Canaan"; these coins are dated under Antiochus IV (175 - 164 BC), and his successors, Greek writers, too, tell us a fact of much interest, viz, that the original name of Phoenicia was Kèna, a short, collateral form of Kenaan or Kanan.
Canaan - Definition
During the 2nd millennium BC the name was used for a province of the .... na," and Rameses III to have built a temple to the god Amen in "the Ka-n-? ... in the tenth chapter of Genesis, "Canaan" is included among the four sons of Ham. ... Next, as to the extra-Biblical evidence. In the Egyptian inscriptions and in ...

Josephus does not give the full extent of the area, as they inhabited what became known as Palestine and the surrounding areas including what became Judea and Galilee and Lebanon and into Syria. The Philistines in Gaza were not sons of Canaan, however. They were sons of Mizraim who was a large element of E3b. The current Lebanese in Tyre are K2, which is not a Canaanite lineage. It is Javanite of the Mediterranean Islands including Malta.
Canaan is a most important historical character and features prominently in the Bible. Understanding who his descendants are is important for an understanding of modern nations and the unfolding of Bible prophecy.

1451 BC After the death of Moses Thye Lord commands Joshua to cross the river Jordan into the land I am about to give them to the Israelites I will give you every place where you set your foot as I promised Moses.Joshua 1.1
1 Moses was the Lord's servant. Joshua son of Nun was Moses' helper. After Moses died, the Lord spoke to Joshua. The Lord said, 2 "My servant Moses is dead. Now you and these people must go across the Jordan River. You must go into the land I am giving to you, the people of Israel. 3 I promised Moses that I would give you this land. So, I will give you that land wherever you go. 4 All the land of the Hittite people, from the desert and Lebanon all the way to the Great River (that is, the Euphrates River) will be yours. And all the land from here to the Mediterranean Sea in the west (that is, the place where the sun sets) will be within your borders. 5 I will be with you the same as I was with Moses. No person will be able to stop you all your life. I will not abandon you. I will never leave you. 6 "Joshua, you must be strong and brave! You must lead these people so they can take their land. I promised their fathers that I would give them this land. 7 But you must also be strong and brave about another thing. You must be sure to obey the commands my servant Moses gave you. If you follow his teachings exactly, then you will be successful in everything you do. 8 Always remember the things written in that book of law. Study that book day and night. Then you can be sure to obey the things that are written there. If you do this, then you will be wise and successful in everything you do. 9 Remember, I commanded you to be strong and brave. So don't be scared, because the Lord your God will be with you wherever you go."

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