The Jewish Bible Came From Arabia
"The Israelites were never in
This is according to "the world's top Egyptologists", including James Henry Breasted, Donald Redford, Israel Finkelstein and Prof. Ze'ev Herzog, the head of archeology at Tel Aviv University .
Prof. Ze'ev Herzog wrote, in a 1999 article in Ha'aretz:
"The Israelites were never in Egypt, did not wander in the desert, did not conquer the land in a military campaign and did not pass it on to the 12 tribes of Israel."
According to the Egyptian scholar
Dr Ashraf Ezzat, the events of the Old Testament occurred in southwestern Arabia.
The Old Testament fabrication. / Download a copy of Dr. Ashraf Ezzat book (Egypt knew no Pharaohs nor Israelites)
In the 3rd century BC, at the Library of Alexandria, seventy Jewish scribes translated the Hebrew bible from Aramaic to Greek.
They thus produced what is called the Septuagint Bible.
This has been the source for all translations of the Bible worldwide ever since.
These Jewish scribes apparently moved the story of the Jews from Arabia to Egypt and Palestine.
Brabantian comments on the work of the Egyptian
physician Dr Ashraf Ezzat:
"Ezzat marshals a great deal of evidence that the stories of the Bible ... involve a group of devious Arabian bandits who became 'the Jews', falsifying their ancient tales with new locales in Egypt and Palestine..
"The oldest vesions of the Old Testament Bible we have, are apparently not the 'Hebrew' texts - a revised concoction of post-Masada Jewish rabbis - but the text composed in Greek, the 'Septuagint', an alleged Greek 'translation' of Hebrew texts in Alexandria ... which perhaps re-located Jewish tales into great ancient Egypt to give them more lustre
"Ancient Egypt had voluminous records ... but essentially zero about the Jews ... it seems 'Pharaoh' was not even an Egyptian word, but a later imposition upon the history of Egyptian kings."
is said to be the homeland of the Jews.
In 1977, the Saudi government published a comprehensive list of thousands of place names in Saudi Arabia.
Kamal Salibi, who is Christian and one of the world's top historians, noticed that many place names in Saudi Arabia relate to the Old Testament.
"I was simply searching for place-names of non-Arabic origin in west Arabia, when the evidence that the whole Bible land was here struck me in the face.
"Nearly all the biblical place-names were concentrated in ... Asir and ... Hijaz."
The Saudi monarchs
are reputed to be secretly Jewish.
In 1985, Kamal Salibi concluded that Zion was not located in Israel but in Saudi Arabia.
According to Salibi: The kingdoms of David and Solomon were in the Saudi provinces of Asir and Hijaz.
Nearly all the biblical place-names were concentrated in what are today Asir and the southern part of the Hijaz.
Salibi's book is entitled The Bible Came from Arabia
Asir, Saudi Arabia.
According to Salibi:
The land God promised to Abraham is in Saudi Arabia.
Moses led the children of Israel across one of the Asir's flash-flooded valleys, not the Red Sea.
Ancient Jerusalem is the present-day Saudi village of Al-Sharim.
The City of David, further South, is on a ridge which today has the name Qawat Sian - the Hill of Zion.
ISIS is said to be the Israeli Secret Intelligence Service.
According to the archaeologists:
"Modern-day Israel has been extensively dug over for decades without yielding any incontrovertible evidence, in the form of Hebrew inscriptions referring unambiguously to
events, people, or places named in the Old Testament."
Was Kingdom of David really in Arabia? - CSMonitor.com
Most of the Jews in Israel are not the original Jews of the Bible, but people who converted to the Jewish religion.
At the Huffington Post, James Dorsey asks Is Zion in Saudi Arabia?
According to Dorsey:
1. The Saudis, afraid of Salibi's discoveries, "bulldozed dozens of villages which contained buildings or structures from Biblical antiquity."
2. Writing in The Times of Israel, journalist Jessica Steinberg noted that:
A vibrant Jewish community had populated 3,000 years ago areas that today belong to Saudi Arabia and that the cities of Medina, Khaybar and Taymar hosted large numbers of Jews in the 6th and 7th century.