- New Featured Article-- “A Few Bones to Pick: Peter and His Significance”
- New Featured Article-- Excavating Megiddo
- New Featured Article-- David Be’eri’s Useful Idiots
- In first, sheep slaughtered in Jerusalem Old City in reenactment of Passover sacrifice
Times of Israel: April 7, 2017
- Museum of the Bible: Here’s a Preview of a Soon-to-Open Landmark
LifeZette: April 7, 2017
- Can you believe in God and evolution? Former Republican N.C. governor says yes.
Charlotte Observer: April 7, 2017
- 'The Case for Christ' Shows Atheists' Failed Attempts to Disprove Jesus' Resurrection: AFA
Christian Post: April 6, 2017
- How the Jews in Elephantine, Egypt Celebrated Passover in 419 BCE.
History Jewish Channel: April 2017
- 'Muslims—Clear the Temple Mount'
Ynetnews: April 7, 2017
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By Paul Anderson
The fifth episode of CNN’s “Finding Jesus” series explores the character and place of the historical Peter. Portrayed as a fisherman—a leading disciple of Jesus in the Gospels—Simon Peter is presented as both robust and impetuous. As chief among the twelve, he promises to stand with Jesus until the end, and yet, he also denies Jesus three times, as he also fears for his life following the arrest of Jesus. See complete essay
By Eric H. Cline
We have already made a number of references in previous chapters to the site of Megiddo in Israel, which is perhaps better known as biblical Armageddon. The very word Armageddon comes from Megiddo because—in Hebrew—“Har Megiddo” means the mound or mountain of Megiddo. Originally the word was written Harmageddon in Greek. Over time it became Armageddon. See complete essay
By Raphael Greenberg
The announcement that the Israel Prize for lifetime achievement, the highest civil-society award conferred by the state, is to be bestowed on David Be’eri, the head of the settler organization El’ad, appears perfectly in line with the spirit of the times, a spirit personified by flag-waving fear-mongers who wish to impose on us all their vision of an eternal ‘clash of civilizations’, sanctioned from on high. It is, however, more than a little disturbing and significant that the chairman of the committee that recommended bestowing the prize on Be’eri is a distinguished academic, ... See complete essay
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