Monday, August 23, 2010

Mufti: Hebron, Bethlehem, and Jerusalem Could Start A Religious War

The Mufti Mohammed Hussein of Jerusalem is now saying that Hebron, Bethlehem and Jerusalem could start a religious war, and he is absolutely right. This reads like a page right out of the the Bible and will be the war that leads to the coming of Christ to defeat the enemies of Israel, the enemies of God, and satan.

In their conquest to steal what rightfully belongs to the Jews of Israel, the muslims are doing everything they possibly can to destroy the archaeological evidence which shows without a doubt the Jewish presence in Israel, long before Islam came along, as this archaeological find in Saudi Arabia, among multiple  other finds in Israel have proven over and over again.

The ultimate prize that the muslims are after is indeed God’s Holy City of Jerusalem and the evidence of the patriarchs of Israel whose remains are still buried  in Hebron and Bethlehem, and Jesus himself tells of this religious war;  that there will indeed be a religious war with the muslims, who are enemies of Israel,  when Jerusalem, Israel comes under siege in Matthew’s Gospel Chapter 24, and Zechariah Chapter 14:2

In a effort to preserve their Jewish history and heritage in the land of Israel that God originally gave to the Jews through Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, and not Ishmael,  the Israeli government has set forth a list of holy sites to the Jewish people which include the cities of Hebron, Bethlehem and Jerusalem. Genesis 35:19 shows us that Rachael’s tomb, Rachael being Jacob’s wife, is located in Bethlehem, and Jacob, of course, is Israel, also documented in Genesis 35:10.

The patriarch of Israel, Abraham, purchased land in Hebron to bury Sarah and himself, and the other patriarchs of Israel, Isaac and Jacob as the detailed record in Genesis 23 very clearly shows.

Finally, King David  of Israel was the first to establish God’s Holy City Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.

Jerusalem has stood at the center of the Jewish people's national and spiritual life since King David made it the capital of his kingdom in 1003 BCE. The city remained the capital of the Davidic dynasty for 400 years, until the kingdom was conquered by the Babylonians. Following the return from the Babylonian exile in 538 BCE, Jerusalem again served as the capital of the Jewish people in its land for the next five and a half centuries.
For David, this was of great significance, because this enabled him to conquer the city with royal forces, and, as was customary at the time, retain it as royal property. He could use Jerusalem as the symbol for a united Israel. In order to emphasize the uniqueness and importance of Jerusalem, David brought the Holy Ark of the Covenant there and turned the city into the religious center of the People of Israel. He bought the threshing floor of Aravna the Jebusite and built an altar there to the Lord- Samuel II 24;21-25. Being a warrior, he was not permitted to build the Holy Temple himself. Therefore, he designated Solomon, his son and heir, to build the Temple after his passing.

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