Search
Palestinian Memory Bank
20 April
2004
UNSC meets to discuss the assassination of Dr. Abdel Aziz al-Rantisi and the serious escalation of in the Palestinian territories
2003
IOF troops withdraw from Rafah and its refugee camp after an overnight incursion during which 5 Palestinians were killed, 80 were wounded and 3 homes were demolished
2002
US Middle East envoy William Burns tours the ruins of Jenin RC, saying "I just think what we are seeing here is a terrible human tragedy.”
1948
U.S. submits Palestine trusteeship plan to UN
1936
National Committees established in all Palestinian towns and large villages. Great Rebellion begins
1799
Napoléon Bonaparte invites Jews of Asia and Africa to join his army so that they could enter Jerusalem with the French army which was trying to occupy the province of Syria, which included Palestine at the time.
... Archive
Archaeologist rebuts Jewish claims about their alleged temple
Archaeologist rebuts Jewish claims about their alleged temple
[ 06/12/2011 - 09:38 AM ]

OCCUPIED JERUSALEM, (PIC)-- Palestinian archaeologist Jamal Amro declared he made a discovery of 17 ancient coins that vindicated further the false story and belief of Jews about their alleged temple in occupied Jerusalem.

The coins date back to 16 AD, which means they were minted 20 years after the death of Herod the Great whom the Jews allege he built the second temple, Amro added.

He demonstrated his finding on Monday in a news conference held by the Islamic-Christian commission for the support of Jerusalem and the popular national congress of Jerusalem in Ramallah city.

The archaeologist told the attendees that these coins were found under Al-Buraq wall (wailing wall) which is claimed to be the western wall of the alleged Jewish temple.

He added this discovery confirmed that the building of the wall happened after Herod in the era of Roman ruler Valerius Gratus.

He also stated this discovery left the Jewish archaeologists in a state of shock and frustration because it just proved further their false claims and beliefs about the legend of the temple.

All archaeological discoveries that were found before this one in the Arab city of Jerusalem and around the Aqsa Mosque date back to ancient Arab and Islamic eras especially the times of Umayyad and Abbasid reigns up to the Ottoman rule, the Palestinian archaeologist said.

Page Top