One of the most telling signs that the AntiChrist/AntiMessiah spirit is rising is its attack on the Jews and inparticular the covenant of circumcision.  

Human Rights is becoming a religion and as a religion it denounces the Bible, Bloodshed, and Brains.  From Genesis to Revelations Blood is the only accepted means of atonement and foundation of covenant that God acknowledges.  If you bypass "the blood" you will remain eternally separated from God.  It's that simple.  

Yet, even for Christian's the understanding of the role circumcision plays in God's eternal plan is quite fuzzy, and often totally renounced as unbiblical, removed by the Apostles, or something God has done away with.  All three of these "theological positions" are dangerously wrong.  To this day Jewish/Israeli male "circumcision of the flesh" is the ONLY recognized act by God that gives one of Jewish descent rights to the Land of Israel.  

The Covenant of Circumcision was made between God and Abraham as a sign and seal of the Avrahmic Covenant God made with Abraham.   This covenant included a chosen people and a chosen Land.  In a series that will soon be made available I will discuss in great detail the Avrahmic Covenant and the role circumcision.  But for now, let us clearly and without any ambiguity understand that circumcision is the tie that binds the Jewish people to the Land of Israel.  

Therfore, the escalation of attacks on the ritual practice of Jewish circumcision is indeed an outward sign that the spirit of AntiChrist is causing world opinion to rage against National Israel.   

As you read this article take strong note that world opinion is changing and God's covenant with the Jews and with mankind is growing increasingly dangerous to Satan and his plans to destroy the House of Israel.  



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A Prehistory Of Israel


Further information: Prehistory of the Southern Levant

Between 2.6 and 0.9 million years ago, at least four episodes of hominine dispersal from Africa to the Levant are known, each culturally distinct. The flint tool artifacts of these early humans have been discovered on the territory of the current state of Israel, including, at Yiron, the oldest stone tools found anywhere outside Africa. Other groups include 1.4 million years old Acheulean industry, the Bizat Ruhama group and Gesher Bnot Yaakov.[2]

In the Carmel mountain range at el-Tabun, and Es Skhul,[3] Neanderthal and early modern human remains were found, including the skeleton of a Neanderthal female, named Tabun I, which is regarded as one of the most important human fossils ever found.[4] The excavation at el-Tabun produced the longest stratigraphic record in the region, spanning 600,000 or more years of human activity,[5] from the Lower Paleolithic to the present day, representing roughly a million years of human evolution.[6]

Early Israelites

Main articles: HebrewsIsraelites, and Kingdom of Israel (united monarchy)
See also: Origins of Judaism and List of artifacts significant to the Bible

The Merneptah Stele, the earliest record of the name “Israel” (Egyptian Museum)

The first record of the name Israel (as ysrỉꜣr) occurs in the Merneptah stele, erected for Egyptian Pharaoh Merneptah c. 1209 BCE, “Israel is laid waste and his seed is not.”[7] William Dever sees this “Israel” in the central highlands as a cultural and probably political entity, but an ethnic group rather than an organized state.[8]

Ancestors of the Israelites may have included Semites native to Canaan and the Sea Peoples.[9] McNutt says, “It is probably safe to assume that sometime during Iron Age I a population began to identify itself as ‘Israelite’”, differentiating itself from the Canaanitesthrough such markers as the prohibition of intermarriage, an emphasis on family history and genealogy, and religion.[10]

The first use of grapheme-based writing originated in the area, probably among Canaanite peoples resident in Egypt. All modern alphabets are descended from this writing. Written evidence of the use of Classical Hebrew exists from about 1000 BCE. It was written using the Paleo-Hebrew alphabet.

Villages had populations of up to 300 or 400,[11][12] which lived by farming and herding, and were largely self-sufficient;[13] economic interchange was prevalent.[14] Writing was known and available for recording, even in small sites.[15] The archaeological evidence indicates a society of village-like centres, but with more limited resources and a small population.[16]


A History Of Israel

The history of Israel encompasses the history of the modern State of Israel, as well as that of the Jews in the Land of Israel. The area of modern Israel is small, about the size of Wales or half the size of Costa Rica, and is located roughly on the site of the ancient kingdoms of Israel and Judah. It is the birthplace of the Hebrew language spoken in Israel and of theAbrahamic religions, first as Judaism and later of Christianity. It contains sites sacred to Judaism, Christianity, IslamDruzeand Bahá’í Faith.

Although coming under the sway of various empires and home to a variety of ethnicities, the area of ancient Israel was predominantly Jewish until the Jewish–Roman wars after which Jews became a minority in most regions, except Galilee. The area became increasingly Christian after the 3rd century and then largely Muslim from the 7th century conquest until well past the middle of the 20th century. After the Roman conquest, the area of ancient Israel became known as the Holy Land orPalestine. It was a focal point of conflict between Christianity and Islam between 1096 and 1291, and from the end of theCrusades until the British conquest in 1917 was part of the Syrian province of first the Mamluk Sultanate of Egypt and then (from 1517) the Ottoman Empire.

In the late-19th century, persecution of Jews in Europe followed by the creation of the Zionist movement, led to international support for the establishment in Palestine of a homeland for the Jewish people on the site of the ancient kingdoms. Following the British conquest of Syria, the Balfour Declaration in World War I and the formation of the Mandate of PalestineAliyah(Jewish immigration to the Land of Israel) increased and gave rise to Arab–Jewish tensions, and a collision of the Arab andJewish nationalist movements. Israeli independence in 1948 was marked by massive migration of Jews from both Europe and the Muslim countries to Israel, and of Arabs from Israel leading to the extensive Arab–Israeli conflict.[1] About 42% of theworld’s Jews live in Israel today.

Since about 1970, the United States has become the principal ally of Israel. In 1979 an uneasy Egypt–Israel Peace Treatywas signed, based on the Camp David Accords. In 1993 Israel signed Oslo I Accord with the Palestine Liberation Organization and in 1994 Israel–Jordan Treaty of Peace was signed. Despite efforts to establish peace between Israel and Palestinians, many of whom live in Israel or in Israeli-occupied territories, the conflict continues to play a major role in Israeli and international political, social and economic life.

The economy of Israel was initially primarily socialist and the country dominated by social democratic parties until the 1970s. Since then the Israeli economy has gradually moved to capitalism and a free market economy, partially retaining the social welfare system.