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Posts tagged ‘Islam’

Ashkenazim Origin


The history of Ashkenazim is shrouded in mystery. Many theories have arisen speculating on their emergence as a distinct community of Jews.

Here is another hypothesis that makes a lot of sense. It supposes that the origin of Ashkenazim is very much older than the emergence of Khazar Khaganate in c. 650–969 AD. The term Jews (originally Yehudim, Israeli pronunciation [jehuˈdim]) must had appeared only in 535 BC.

The Jews are not Israelite but all Jews originated from Turkic Mongolians, similar to Persians, Turks, Romans, “whitened” Europeans, and Caucasoid Indians. While the Israelite were originally Arab tribe from Yemen. Therefore, the Israelite were Semite; but the Jews are not Semite at all.

The invasions of Turkic Mongolians into the Pontiac-Caspian Steppe which resulted in the formation of Slavic groups in the region, and later all Turkic Khaganates including the Khazar, could had started around 1700 BC.

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Perhaps the Palestinians are not One Nation but Two Nations


Perhaps Palestinians are not One Nation but they are two Nations - Jebusites & Philistia

It is noticeable that geography, politics and culture divide the Palestinians into two distinct, separate and even contradictory and conflicting parts between the West Bank (the Jordan River) and the population of the Gaza Strip. Are these divisions the result of historical and racial differences? To answer this question it is necessary to note the following:
The Jews are a group of Turkic Mongolians who were sent by the colonists to Persia and Babylonia (and they also left Mongols) to displace the Hebrew Israelite of Israel and replace them in Canaan. This has been confirmed by the Samaritans and the Beta Israel Ethiopians, as well as by the loss of the tribes of Israel and other profound ethnic, cultural, religious and political transformations that followed the Babylonian return in 530 BC.

Turkic Mongolians, the origin of Jews, had existed in the region since 1800 BC with various names such as Chasu YHWH and Hyksos. Their raids and destruction caused the collapse of the Bronze Age in 1177 BC for the majority of Mediterranean civilizations and countries. It is a pivotal era documented in archeology and history books. This massive collapse resulted in a large number of large migrations and the emergence of so-called “sea peoples” fugitives and mercenaries. At the time, the Hebrew Israelites were occupying and were present in Canaan and were still allied with the Turkic Mongolians before the collapse of this alliance in 626 BC.

The first waves of Palestinians came with the collapse of the Bronze Age and the fall of the Hittite Empire and civilization in and around Anatolia. The second wave of settlements were to the Philistia region and it was organized by the Turkic Mongolians after they called themselves Jews. This was in 530 BC with the expulsion and dispersal of the Israelites from Canaan. They brought in new immigrant labor and slaves to be added to the first wave of of the sea peoples and they settled the second group in the region of Philistia; and both settlers became known as Palestinians in Western Bank and also in of Philistia despite their differences.

It is clear that the history of settler groups that were later known to the Palestinians occurred on two stages. The first stage is the migrations of the so-called “peoples of the sea”. It is noteworthy that the Jebusites are a group of settlers concentrated in the eastern region of River Jordan and they differed from the Canaanites despite attempts to include them as Canaanites, but they are closer to the Hittites (the peoples of ancient Anatolia). Many scholars consider the origin of the Jebusites is the Hittite. This is confirmed by the gods they worshiped before they converted to Christianity. As well as the similarity between them and Armenians.

The second phase was different Mediterranean groups to replace the expelled and displaced Canaanite and Hebrew. This second group was settled in what is now the Gaza Strip. “Philistia” was first mentioned in the works of the Greek historian Herodotus in the fifth century BC. With the emergence of Christianity the inhabitants of the West Bank, adopted the new religion that emerged in the lands they became advocates and defenders of Christianity in the face of Jews. While the inhabitants of the Gaza Strip remained in their old beliefs until the Islamic conquest came and embraced Islam as a means of coexistence and protection.

Could Bethlehem or Gerizim be the Real Jerusalem?


Could Bethlehem or Gerizim be the Real Jerusalem?Real Jerusalem is the place where King Solomon built the First Temple. All indications point to places other than to Aelia (present-day Jerusalem). The real Jerusalem could be in Bethlehem (also called the city of David as present-day Jerusalem!) or Gerizim Mount in Nablus.

The Second Temple was most probably built in a site totally different from the site of Solomon’s Temple (Beit HaMikdash, means the holy house or temple) for political reasons. Surely, both sites were not in Aelia (present-day Jerusalem). Aelia or present-day Jerusalem is a holy city mainly for Christians, and to a lesser extent for Muslims; but it is not holy at all for Israelite and certainly not for the Turkic Jews.

The world must investigate and question the name “Jerusalem” before handing over the most holy city for Christians to the Jews. Until this is done the world must reject giving the name “Jerusalem” wrongly to Aelia. The Romans were NOT too mean or too stupid to build their Jupiter Temple on top of Solomon’s Temple.

The Hebrew Bible, which says that the city of Bethlehem was built up as a fortified city by Rehoboam, identifies it as the city David was from and where he was crowned as the king of Israel. The New Testament identifies Bethlehem as the birthplace of Jesus. This brings back the essential question: Why Bethlehem and present-day Jerusalem are both called “the city of David”? There are archaeological discoveries around Bethlehem that intrigue scholars and relate them to the First Temple despite attempts to hush it up.

An article written by Matti Friedman on 19 May 2013 and posted on the Times of Israel is titled: Despite secrecy, interest builds around mysterious First Temple find outside Bethlehem. It says: [Archaeology in the Holy Land has long been caught up in modern-day politics. The Zionist movement always viewed unearthing remnants of the ancient past as a way of proving the depth of Jewish roots in the land. Palestinians, for their part, have increasingly taken to denying the existence of any ancient Jewish history and tend to condemn all archaeology conducted by Israel as an attempt to cement political control.]

The Samaritans (Samaritan Hebrew: Shamerim ), meaning “Guardians/Keepers/Watchers” (of the Torah), Hebrew: Shomronim, Arabic: al-Sāmiriyyūn) are an ethnoreligious group originating from the Hebrew Israelites of ancient time. They have their own Torah, language, history, and Jerusalem. They insist that the Jews are not Israelite or believers; and they are foreigners who displaced the Israelite after the Babylonian Return on 530 BC organized by the Persians.

According to many scholars, archaeological excavations at Mount Gerizim indicate that a temple existed in the first half of the 5th century BC. The history of schism between Samaritans and Jews is known, and by the early 4th century BC the communities have had distinctive practices and communal separation. According to Samaritans, it was on Mount Gerizim that Abraham was commanded by God to offer Isaac, his son, as a sacrifice (Genesis 22:2).

It is Aelia Capitolina NOT Beit HaMikdash, Al-Quds, or Jerusalem


Aelia Capitolina 633 AD

Aelia Capitolina 633 AD

Is “present day Jerusalem” a Jewish holy city? Is the location of “present day Jerusalem” is the same as that of the “earlier or first Jerusalem”? To answer these questions we must notice that Jerusalem has more than 70 names; and the “earlier or first Jerusalem” is specifically the site of Solomon’s Temple, also known as the First Temple (Hebrew: Beit HaMikdash). Beit HaMikdash was destroyed by Nebuchadnezzar II after the Siege of the “earlier or first Jerusalem” in 586 BC.

The Second Temple (Hebrew: Beit HaMikdash HaSheni) was built in 516 BC under instructions from the Persian King Cyrus the Great who could had invented the Jews and sent them from Babylon to Judah to replace the Israelite. The returnees were not actually Israelite but rather Turkic Mongolian settlers similar to those who conquered and ruled Iran and Mesopotamia and turned them to Persia and Neo-Babylonia (in 550 BC and 626 BC respectively).

Many new fundamental political, ethnic, and religious changes took place with the coming of new settlers from Babylonia. There was swift basic shift of powers and culture from the earlier Hebrew to the new Jewish. These changes and Persian support for the Jews raise doubts and suggest that the location of the Second Temple was actually not in the same place of Solomon’s Temple. This situation created two different Beit HaMikdash (or Jerusalem). An earlier but destroyed one belongs to the Hebrew Israelite; and a second new city made by the Jews.

The situation becomes even more confusing with the Jewish claim that the city founded by the Romans (Aelia) was built on top of the ruins of the Second Temple. With this claim, there are three different possible locations for Solomon’s Temple or Beit HaMikdash (Jerusalem): 1. the location proposed by the few remaining Hebrew Israelite (First Temple); 2. The location used by Turkic settlers (Jews) in 516 BC to build another temple and call it the Second Temple (Beit HaMikdash HaSheni); and 3. The Roman city built in 130 AD (Aelia) to administrate the colony.

Aelia Capitolina was a Roman colony, built under the emperor Hadrian in 130 AD to be for his legionaries. For Arabs Aelia remained the common name for present-day Jerusalem until 1300 AD, when the Turkic Mamluk Sultanate for strange reasons adopted the Jewish name “Al-Quds” and their claims. The name “Aelia” came from Hadrian’s nomen gentile, Aelius, while Capitolina meant dedication to Jupiter Capitolinus, to whom a temple was built. The city was in the style of a typical Roman town. Jews were prohibited from entering the city. The ban was maintained until the 7th century, though Christians would soon be granted an exemption.

During the 4th century, the Roman Emperor Constantine I ordered the construction of Christian holy sites in the city, including the Church of the Holy Sepulcher. Burial remains from the Byzantine period are exclusively Christian, suggesting that the population of Aelia in Byzantine times consisted only of Christians. The Jews claim that Aelia was built on the site of the Second Temple and it is the same site of the Solomon’s First Temple; and therefore Aelia is Jerusalem. But would the Romans use a ruined holy site for Jews to build their city and temple? Surely, Aelia is a holy city for Christians and Muslims; but it is very doubtful it is holy for the Israelite and for the Jews. Jerusalem, Al-Quds, or Beit HaMikdash is not Aelia.

First we have to find the real Jerusalem, because most probably the present-day Jerusalem in not. It is Aelia and it was built by the Romans for their own use; and it doesn’t hold any holy Israelite or Palestinian site. It has mainly Christian holy sites and a single Islamic site. So, it belongs to Christians and Muslims.

Could Bethlehem be the Real Jerusalem?
A mysterious First Temple-era archaeological found under a Palestinian orchard near Bethlehem is increasingly gaining attention — despite attempts to keep it quiet.
The Hebrew Bible, which says that the city of Bethlehem was built up as a fortified city by Rehoboam, identifies it as the city David was from and where he was crowned as the king of Israel. The New Testament identifies Bethlehem as the birthplace of Jesus. Bethlehem and present-day Jerusalem are both called “the city of David”!

Jerusalem means the place of Solomon’s Temple, the First Temple, wherever it is. Bethlehem or Girizim could be the real Jerusalem. There are archaeological discoveries around Bethlehem that intrigue scholars and relate them to the First Temple despite attempts to hush it up.

The article is at: Despite secrecy, interest builds around mysterious First Temple find outside Bethlehem

Abyssinian Hypothesis on Israelite, Hebrew, Jewish History


This is a brief Israelite, Hebrew, Jewish history diagram according to the new Abyssinian Hypothesis, by Tarig Anter.

Also see: Cyclopedia Of Biblical Literature Ed John Kitto Vol 1 1880, page 30.

Indians and the world must know about the relationship between Pashtuns and the both the Israelite and how the Turkic Jews brought them to Afghanistan and India which led to the creation of Pakistan and the civil war in Afghanistan.

Brief Israelite, Hebrew, Jewish history diagram

Brief Israelite, Hebrew, Jewish history diagram according to the new Abyssinian Hypothesis, by Tarig Anter.

Are the Samaritans or Shamerim Yemenis from Shamer?


The name “Samaritans” is translated in Hebrew as “Shamerim”, i.e. in Arabic the people of Shamer. There is conflict over the etymology of the name for the Samaritans between Jews and Hebrew about the source and meaning of this name, which was given to the group of Hebrews who refuse to describe themselves as Jews (similar to the stand of the Ethiopian Beta Israel in today’s State of Israel). They affirm that the Jews are foreigners and infidels and are not of the Israelites.

And this calls for the possibility of linking between the Samaritans i.e. “Shamerim” and inhabitants of Qafl Shamer District, which is one of the districts of the province of Hajjah in Yemen. And it is in the Houthis area today. If this possibility is true, this will strengthen the hypothesis affirming Yemeni origin of the Israelites and their being originally a Yemeni Arab tribe. (The Samaritans are Israelis with very strong Arab culture until today).

The Jewish historian Josephus Flavius ​​asserts that the Samaritans are Hebrew but not Jewish

The following should be noted:

Firstly, Titus Flavius Josephus born Yosef ben Matityahu (38-100 AD) was a first-century Romano-Jewish scholar, historian and hagiographer, who was born in Jerusalem—then part of Roman Judea—to a father of priestly descent and a mother who claimed royal ancestry.

Secondly, he was not a Syrian, but a Jew who is probably a descendant of the Turkic Mongolian who expelled the Hebrew who were the first occupiers of Canaan, and occupied Canaan in their place. They invented the Jewish religion in 530 BC that replaced the Samaritan Hebrew religion and both groups -the Hebrew and the Jews- rely on two totally different versions of forged Torah (about 7000 disputed verses). The population of Samaritans in Israel is now estimated at 783 people divided between Nablus and the Holon area near Tel Aviv.)

Third, the Chaldeans are people of Mesopotamia, but their wealthy and the ruling class were Turkic Mongolian and the Chaldeans became their vassal people since they colonized Chaldea or Chaldaea from Assyria

Fourthly, the claim of the Jews and the Israelites that the Prophet Abraham is a Syrian is a requirement of illegitimate occupation of Canaan while the Prophet Abraham and his decedents and the children of Israel (Jacob) and all their early history were in Yemen and Abyssinia only

Fifth, the model of Joseph Ben Matityahu turned into a Roman citizen confirming the extent of the penetration of Turkic Mongolians in the Roman Empire and the role of the Jews in the invention of Catholic Christianity and other doctrines in Europe.

To understand the rift between Jews and Samarians and the very strong Arab culture of Samaritans watch the following two conflicting videos:

Unfortunately there is no videos in English language presenting the Samaritan opinions about themselves, the Arabs, and the Jews.

 

Turkic Shasu and Jehovah Replaced Hebrew Israelite and God


Role of Kasku or Shasu in the Bronze Age collapse Between 1200 and 1150 BC

Role of Kasku or Shasu in the Bronze Age collapse Between 1200 and 1150 BC

Shasu and Habiru in Hieroglyphic

Shasu and Habiru in Hieroglyphic

The exact date the Jewish texts reached its final form is unknown. Many scholars believe this happened sometime much later than the Babylonian exile, which began after the fall of Jerusalem in 587 BCE, and the subsequent periods of Persian and Hellenistic rule (some 900 to 1800 years after Moses).

Since 1800 BC Turkic groups coming from Mongolia raided almost all the Middle East, India, and Eastern Europe. One of these Mongolian raiding groups is mentioned in Egyptian records as Shasu. They occupied Hittite region in eastern Anatolia with the Black Sea. They are the reason behind Hittite Empire collapse, total destruction of its capital, and the 1177 BC Late Bronze Age Collapse in the whole region.

The first clue that the ancient Israelites worshipped a creator God lies in their own name. The name given to Jacob is “Israel” indicates clearly that God’s name is “El”. Plural form, Elohim, could be used for reverence and respect too. This is like shouting “Elahu Akkaber”! Therefore, El for the Israelite and Allah for Arabs are the same word with little different pronunciations. This fact is another evidence that the Israelites who became Hebrew Israelites in Canaan only after 1406 BC are originally Arabs from Yemen.

Then another name or god appeared and this new deity is known as YHWH. The Hebrew Bible mention this other name or god as four consonants known as the Tetragrammaton (Greek for “four letters”) which are transliterated as Y-H-W-H. But this not the Israelite original name of God as it had been clearly known and used since at least 2000 BC, during the life of Enoch and Abraham.

The name “Israel” is certainly much older than the veneration of YHWH by the group called Jews. The Bible appears to address this early worship of God as El in Exodus 6:3, when God tells Moses that he “appeared to Abraham, Isaac and Jacob as El Shaddai (today translated as “God Almighty”). In fact, YHWH was not the god of Israelites at all, as it is evident that the ancient Israelites adopted it from a mysterious, unknown tribe that lived somewhere in the deserts of the southern Levant and Arabia.

So how did the Israelites worshiping EL come in contact with the cult of YHWH? The Bible is quite explicit about the geographical roots of the YHWH deity, repeatedly linking his presence to the mountainous wilderness and the deserts of the southern Levant. YHWH is the origin of the words: Yahweh; Jehovah; and Yehud. Actually “YHWH” not Judah is indeed the root source of the word “JEW”.

All these regions and locations can be identified with the territory that ranges from the Sinai and Negev to northern Arabia. YHWH’s penchant for appearing in the biblical narrative on top of mountains and accompanied by dark clouds and thunder, are also typical attributes of a deity originating in the wilderness, possibly a god of storms and wars.

Support for the theory that YHWH belongs to a foreign group wandered in the deserts of Israel and Arabia can be found in Egyptian texts from the late second millennium, which list different tribes of nomads collectively called “Shasu” that populated this vast desert region. One of these groups, which inhabits the Negev, is identified as the “Shasu Yhw(h).” This suggests that this group of nomads may have been the first to have the god of the Jews as its tutelary deity.

Hebrew Israelite were called “Abiru or Habiru” and their only God for thousands of years is EL, while the Jews were called “Shasu of YHWH”. These are two different nations with two different gods. But finally the Jews and their god YHWH won over the Hebrew Israelite and replaced their God EL. A helpful article is posted on HaaretzHow the Jews Invented God, and Made Him Great”.

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